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Full text of "Antioch News 09/03/1999"

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LONG JOURNEY 

Brothers plan 13,000-mile 
trip / PAGE B1 




EW ADDRESS? 

00s of homes 
listed /INSERT 



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K-P#Y BLUES 

First school, day, house 



; empty /PAGE B2 



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Antioch area schools tighten security for new year 



By JULIANA WALSWORTH 
Staff Reporter 



have 



Antioch area schools 
upgraded school security. 

All Antioch grade schools have 
installed a camera and buzzer unit at 
building main entrances. 

The main entrances of all 
schools are the only entrances 
where people may enter the build- 
ing. All other entrance ways arc 



locked at all times. 

Students must push a buzzer 
button before entering the build- 
ing. A secretary is watching a video 
monitor to determine who will be 
allowed to enter the building 
during school hours. 

All staff members have a swipe 
card to allow themselves and their 
students to enter and exit the 
building. 

Staff members are required to 



wear a badge with photo ID. 

Substitute teachers and visitors 
arc also required to wear temporary 
badges while in the building. 

The cost of this year's upgraded 
security came out of the School 
District funding. 

Matt Tabar, superintendent of 
Emmon School District said, "We 
haven't had any significant security 
problems although we have 
rethought emergency plans." 



Two-way radios have been 
purchased for Emmon School 
District There will always be a radio 
at the playground, the front office, 
and with the physical education 
instructor. 

Designated teachers have been 
assigned to have two-way radios in 
the classroom with them. These 
designated teachers will be responsi- 
ble for communicating with other 
staff members during an emergency. 



Antioch High School upgraded 
their security last year but with the 
addition to the building extra 
equipment was needed. Cameras 
were added and there is now a total 
of 16 cameras throughout the 
school. 

During school hours all doors of 
the high school are locked except for 
the main entrance, which Is 
monitored Students are required to 
canylDs. 



Wapon joins 
'Hall of Fame' 



By MICHAEL H. BABICZ 
Community Editor 



Continuing his usual class act 
manner, Steve Wapon expresses his 
sincere gratitude to all who made his 
Sequoit Hall of Fame Induction 

ceremony «uch a memorable experi- 
ence. 

In an open letter to the commu- 
nity, Wapon said, "1 would like to 
take a moment to forward a sincere 
thank you to all of the wonderful 
people who have called, sent cards, 
and were part of the Antioch 
Community High School (ACHS) 
Athletic Hall of Fame recognition 
program." 

"In particular, I would like to 
extend appreciation to Steve Schoen- 
felder, ACHS athletic director, 
members of the Hall of Fame 
Committee, and the football mothers 
for all of their time and effort in 
making tills event such a very special 
time in my career," Wapon said. 

"The faculty and staff of Antioch 
Community High School are very 
fortunate to have a continued 
partnership with the outstanding 
students, and the dedicated parents, 
from the communities of Antioch, 
Lake Villa and Undcnhurst," Wapon 
concluded. 

Wapon, current ACHS physical 



Tlte faculty and staff of 

Antioch Community Higit 

School are very fortunate 

to Jiave a continued 

partnership with the 

outstanding students, and 

from tlte communities of 

Antioch, Lake Villa and 

Undenhursf 

Steve Wapon 
on his induction into 
Sequoit Hall of Pome 

education/health/driver education 
department chairman and both girls 
golf and softball head coach, was 
honored at half-time of the Antioch- 
Mukwonago, Wis. season opening 
varsity football game. 

This fall marks Wapon's 50th 
athletic season serving as a coach at 
ACHS in various sports including his 
two current positions, along with 
wrestling and football 

Wapon and his family were 
greeted by former students, faculty, 
staff and the community during a 
pre-game reception at the school 
cafeteria, followed by the half-time 
induction ceremony. 




Legend to legend 

Marching Sequorts and beautiful weather provide a backdrop as retired athletic director Ward Lear, 
right, presents Antioch Community High School Half of Fame plaque to longtime coach Steve Wapon 
during halftlme of season opening football game. Wapon's wife, Ronde, joins In congratulating her 
husband. — Photo by Steve Young. 



Housing plan draws residents' ire 

Village board to consider 1 60-home development 



ByJOHNROSZKOWSKI 
Regional Editor 



Osmond announces bid 
for re-election in 62nd 



Using (he backdrop of a rock n' 
roll political fund raiser, State Rep. 
Tim Osmond (R-Antioch) announced 
his bid for re-election to the Illinois 
House of Representatives for the 62nd 
District In the fall of 2000. 

"I have worked hard to respond 
to the people of the 62nd District and 
look forward to year 2000 in continu- 
ing the efforts started in my first 
term," said Osmond, speaking before 
a crowd of 200 enthusiastic support- 
ers at Midiane Country Club in 
Wadsworth. 

Osmond sees the district as one 
which Is continuing to grow. This 
results In a district needing careful 
planning "to preserve our natural 



resources, improve our educational 
opportunities and maintain a good 
economic base," Osmond stated 

"During the past year, I have 
served on the Task Force for Elder 
Abuse which has educated me as to 
the need for focusing more to the 
care of our senior citizens in our 
district," Osmond added. 

"1 will be asking for the support 
of the voters of the 62nd District in 
allowing me to be re-elected as their 
State Representative In November of 
2000," concluded Osmond. 

The 62nd District covers Antioch, 
Lake Villa, Newport, Zion and 
Benton townships. —By Mlcliael H. 
Babiu 



Sharon Militano is sick and tired 
of seeing all the beautiful natural 
lands In her area being eaten up by 
development 

So, when she heard about plans 
for a new residential development on 
the northwest comer of Route 59 and 
Beach Grove Road, she decided she 
wasn't going to let it happen without 
a fight 

"We just see wildlife out there all 
the time. There are sandhill cranes 
nesting there. If they develop that 
property, where will they go?" said 
Militano, whose home is located 
directly across from the proposed 
development 

After hearing objections from 
residents like Militano at a public 
meeting In late August, the Village of 
Antioch's Zoning Board of Appeals 
voted 6-0 to deny a request by 
Diamond Development to build 160 
homes on the 60-acre parcel of land 
just south of Antioch. 

Diamond Development, which is 
also developing the Heron Harbor 
subdivision, is seeking to have the 
property annexed Into the village and 
requests a zoning change from 
agricultural to residential to allow for 
a planned unit development on the 



site. 



Despite the zoning board's 
action, the Antioch Village Board will 
make the final decision on the devel- 
oper's request A public hearing on 
the issue is ten tati vely set for Sept 20 
at the Antioch Village HalL 

Bob SQhan, director of planning, 
zoning and building for the village, 
said he doesn't know given the 
zoning board's recommendation if 
the developer will move forward with 
the current proposal or submit a 
revised plan. 

Silhan said his department 
prepared an initial report on the 
project indicating support for possi- 
ble approval of the development He 
said the staff report concluded there 
might be some benefits of the project 
in terms of sanitary sewer and water 
main improvements to that area. 

The developer would create a 
sanitary sewer extension down Route 
59 that would hook up Emmons 
School to village sewer and water 
services. "With sanitary sewer, it 
would free up space on their (the 
school's) site for future addition," 
said Silhan. The school must 
currently maintain its own well and 
septic system on site, which takes up 
a lot of room, he said. 

Militano, however, believes the 
development will create more 
problems for the schools by adding 
even more students. She said 300 



new homes are already planned in 
the Heron Harbor subdivision and 
this development would add another 
160 homes on top of that 

"Look at the number of children 
going into an already overcrowded 
school system- We're already 
overtaxed," Militano said She also 
has concerns about traffic congestion 
at the comer of Route 59 and Beach 
Grove Road and the loss of another 
valuable piece of natural land to 
development 

Militano wonders why the devel- 
oper would spend so much on a 
parcel of property, without having 
prior approval to develop the land 
unless something is going on 
"behind the scenes." She said she has 
heard estimates the developer spent 
close to $1.5 million on the 80-acre 
parcel, which Is significantly more 
than the appraised price. 

"It just seems awfully strange 
that somebody would take a gamble 
like that That's kind of risky not 
knowing what the outcome wfll.be," 
she said 

* County Board member Judy 
Martini (R-Antioch) represents 
residents from the district where the 
development is proposed 

Martini also serves on the Late 
County Forest Preserve Board, which 

Please see HOUSING IM 




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September 3, 1999 



COMMUNITY 



Lakeland Newspapers/ A3 



. 









Private schools 
address security 



By MICHAEL H. BABICZ 
Community Editor 



The parochial and private schools 
within the Llndcnhurst and Lake VII* 
la areas use a variety of methods to 
help secure their facilities. 

Prince of Peace, a K-8 Catholic 
grade school on Route 83 in Lake Vil- 
la, has the luxury of being small. The 
school has 215 total students. 

"At 9 am, all doors are locked," 
explained Princi- 
pal Dave Worklon. 
The main door is 
locked at 9 a.m., 
with a buzzer ring- 
ing in the main of- 
fice where either 
myself or the sec- 
retary are the only 
two persons al- 
lowed to open the 
door for anyone." 

"Generally, I 
myself do it, be- 
cause I have a real- 
ly clear view of anyone approaching 
the front door," Worklan explained. 
"Any parents or visitors coming to the 
school must check in at the school of- 
fice. The students are instructed not 
to let anyone in, even if it's their par- 
ents, until one of us comes to the 
door." 

"I admit, we don't know every 
single parent," Worklan said. "I try to 
get the door myself most of the time, 
especially if a unknown man comes 
to the door. If they don't have a real 
reason to be at the school, or are sus- 
picious In anyway, I get them out of 
here. I take the chances myself." 

TTcn year* ago. when I -.tarted 

locking the doors, I think I alienated a 
lot of parents," Worklan admits. 
"We've never had an incident with a 
cliild with a weapon, and we've never 
had a reason to check anyone in the 
10 years I've been here." 

"We always have an adult with 
the students," Worklan continued. 
"Because we're so small, usually with- 
in the first week our kindergartners 
know the eighth graders by name. It's 
really a family type atmosphere which 
helps add to security. We don't have 
the situations like they would in much 
larger public schools." 

Worklan is not yet requiring iden- 
tification cards for teachers or stu- 
dents. The Lake Villa Police Depart- 
ment has been helpful in any cases of 
vandalism or damage done to the 
school building, according to Worklan. 

Derrick Ellis, director of educa- 
tional programs for Antioch High 
School who oversees Allendale School 
in Lake Villa, uses similar policies. 
There is one main entrance near lite 
administrative offices which Is un- 
locked during the school day. Other 
entrances are locked. from the out- 
side. 

All staffare required to were pho- 
to identification cards at all times. El- 
lis explained a crisis intervention per- 
son and one administrative supervi- 
sor ore In the hallways at all times. 

There is a school building evacu- 



IV&ve never had an inci- 
dent with a Mid with a 
weapon, and we've never 
luida reason to check any 
one in Ute 10 years I've 
been here* 

Dave Worklan, 

principal, Prince of Peace 

Catholic grade school 



ation policy and procedure in place, 
with yearly practice drills held with 
the students and staff. There are lock 
down procedures If needed, accord- 
ing to Ellis. 

Phones and Intercom systems are 
in all rooms, giving staff direct contact 
to the administrative office if neces- 
sary. 

Gateway in Lake Villa has a simi- 
lar procedure. "We're a completely 
secure facility at all times," Jerry Pitz, 
director of Gate- 
way educational 
program, ex- 
plained. "There is 
one entrance to 
the building which 
is open during the 
school day. That 
entrance leads 
into a reception 
area which is al- 
ways staffed." 

"Any person 
coming through 
the entrance, staff 
or student or visitor, must sign in," 
Pitz continued. "No one (student) is 
allowed to leave the building unless 
verification is made regarding where 
they are going with the people in the 
area which they say they arc sup- 
posed to be visiting." 

All Gateway staff have IDs. School ' 
staff currently do not, due to the lo- 
gistics of obtaining the IDs through 
Gateway's Chicago office, explained 
Pitz. Students do not have IDs; how- 
ever, everyone, staff and students 
alike are monitored on a board at the 
reception area. This includes if people 
ore off campus. 

~* *» ^Hfoknow wh«To «U staff ftndrw- 
Idents are rot any given time," Pitz said. 

In the evening and overnight, the 
building is completely secured with a 
alarm system for all doors and win- 
dows. "A person wouldn't be able to 
do what ihey did at Litdcton (Colo.) 
where Uicy were bringing stufTInto 
the building at nfght," Pitz explained. 
"You can't open any doors or win- 
dows without setting off die alarm." 

At Central Baptist Children's 
Home(CBCH) In Lake Villa, a small 
population of students attend the on- 
campus alternative school geared to 
help children with educational 
and /or behavioral problems. 

"We have such a small popula- 
tion, it hasn't been an issue," ex- 
plained Amy Younts, CBCH director 
of public relations, regarding breach- 
es of security. "We haven't had any 
problems." 

Visitors to CBCH arc required to 
call ahead for an appointment, even if 
they ore family members. "They can't 
just show up," Younts stressed. 

As with most schools, CBCH is 
not locked from the Inside, however, 
it is locked from the outside using a 
buzzer system to admit persons, 
Younts explained. 

Bright Beginnings Day Care Cen- 
ter located on file CBCH campus uses 
a door buzzer system for its main en- 
trance, with all other entrances 
locked. ' 



LeMere 
confirms 
Antioch 
commitment 



By MICHAEL H. BABICZ 
Community Editor 

Claude LeMere is continuing to 
work in his position as community 
development director for the Village 
of Antioch. 

LeMere, along with Village Man- 
ager Tim Wells, emphatically denied 
any possibility that LeMere had been 
relieved of his duties. 

"It is absolutely not true," said 
Wells, when asked If LeMere had 
been let go by the village. 

"The best thing In my life has 
been the last 6 1 /2 years with the vil- 
lage of Antioch and being involved 
with the community of Antioch," 
said LeMere. "I love my job and com- 
ing to it every day." 

"The work I've done for the com- 
munity speaks for itself and my ded- 
ication to the village," LeMere added. 

A rumor was being spread by un- 
named business owners that LeMere 
had been fired. 

LeMere intends to be at the 
ground breaking for the William E. 
Brook Memorial Entertainment 
Center, part of the Wetland Sanctu- 
ary and Entertainment Center, to be 
held on Saturday, Sept. 4. 

"It's a very detrimental rumor 
and Is absolutely untrue," LeMere 
said, which was his reply to a village 
trustee inquiring if he was leaving. 
"I've never said anything other than 
1 love my job." 

Admitting he has received offers 

from other communities for various 

positions, some, which actually 

, would havo paid more, LeMere 

stands strong In his commitment to 

remain In Antioch. 

" I love this community and am a 
very faithful guy," LeMere conclud- 
ed. 




Straight shooters 

(Above): Jim Gave, Regional Coordinator of Hunter Safety for the 
Department of Natural Resources, observes as Marvin Hill, vol- 
unteer master instructor of hunter safety, and Torn/ Rosin of An- 
tioch shoot clay pigeons during the Northern Illinois Conservation 
Club Gun Safety Program in Antioch Aug. 29. (Below): Sue and 
Theresa Hah! share a light moment while learning safe gun han- 
dling during the gun safety program.— Photos by Candace H. 
Johnson 




Entertainment center to break ground 



The official groundbreaking 
for the William E. Brook 
Memorial Entertainment 
Center will be held at 10 
am Saturday, Sept. 4. 

The center is being constructed 
In conjunction with the wetland 
sanctuary and commemorative 
brick path and walkway. The sanc- 
tuary is located on the east side of 
Main Street, just behind the down- 
town business section of Antioch. 

The quilt being raffled by The 
Antioch Women's Club will be on 
display at area banks beginning 
Thursday, Sept. 9 during regular 
bank hours. Raffle tickets for die 
quilt will be available with proceeds 
going to the William E. Brook 
Memorial Wetland Sanctuary and 
Entertainment Center. 

Congratulations Cathy Land- 







OUR 
TOWN 

Michael H.Babicz 



gren, formerly of Grayslakc and 
Lake Villa, now of Camp Lake, Wis., 
who did an excellent job singing the 
National Anthem at Comiskey Park 
in Chicago prior to the White Sox- 
Seattle Mariners twi-night double- 
header Aug. 30. 

Landgren had much support 
from family and friends, including a 
bus load of the Fast Lone Foods Re- 
freshment Center workers from 
Wilmot Speedway where Landgren 
works In the souvenir building and 
regularly sings the anthem. 

Unfortunately, the Sox play did- 



n't match up to Cathy's singing as 
they dropped both ends of the twin 
bill, the first time in the history of 
the park the home team was swept 
by the visitors in both games. 

Way to go Steve Wapon! 

Was great seeing the Antioch 
Community High School (ACHS) 
legendary coach inducted into the 
Sequoit Hall of Fame during half- 
time of the gridiron season opener. 

The game was great as well. Just 
too bad the Sequoits came out on 
the short end. 

Keep up the great work with the 
golf and softball teams, Steve. 
You're truly a winner and a champi- 
on. 

If you have interesting informa- 
tion or anecdotes to submit for "Our 
Town " call staff reporter Mike 
Babicz at 223-8161, ext, 138 ore- 
mail, edit @lna\conu " 



Antioch News 

Vol. t U No. 36 A Lakeland Newspaper Founded 1886 



U«T*«r cH mnct Piw» A*»oc 

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A4 / Lakeland Newspapers 



COMMUNITY 



September 3, 1999 



By ANGELA D. SYKORA 
Staff Reporter 



All abused and neglected chil- 
dren need someone who cares 
about their welfare and their future. 
Court Appointed Special Advocates 
(CASA) of Like County has helped 
hundreds of area children by giving 
them a voice in court. 

The purpose of CASA, a nation- 
al non-profit organization that was 
created by a judge in Seattle, is to 
protect the interests of the child in 
the juvenile court system. Because 
judges are not always provided with 
sufficient information on the child, 
it can be difficult to determine what 
would be best for him or her. 

CASA is made up of volunteers, 
who first go through a training pro- 
gram and are then assigned to a 
case where they get to know the 
child and their individual needs. 
They investigate, evaluate and 
make recommendations to the 
court on the child's behalf. 

Nearly 650 child advocate pro- 
grams exist in the U.S. Susan Grant 
of Wadsworthis the executive di- 
rector of CASA, Lake County in Ver- 
non Hills. 



Grant graduated from North- 
eastern University School of Law in 
Boston. She began her career at 
CASA as a volunteer advocate and 
hasn't looked back. 

"I thought CASA was a great 
way to combine helping kids and 
utilize my background in law." 

Opened in 1993, CASA, Like 
County has over 80 volunteers who 
arc involved In cases that can last 
more than a year. 

Volunteers have a great deal of 
responsibility, explained Grant. 

"Lawyers can change and social 
services workers often juggle many 
clients at one time. CASA volun- 
teers arc a constant in a child's 
case." 

"They meet with social services, 
get family assessments, visit the 
child if they're in foster care, meet 
with their teachers, counselors, 
doctors and follow-up with parents. 
They file a written report of recom- 
mendations. They do this until the 
child is home, or in a safe place," 
she said. 

"They are another set of eyes 
and ears." 

Grant said each volunteer is as- 
signed only one case at a time. 



"Some do one case after anoth- 
er. Some take a leave of absence." 

Being a volunteer, she said, is 
also an emotional experience be- 
cause they work so closely with the 
case. Grant knows first-hand that it 
takes a special kind of person to 
take on the role of child advocate, 
but it is also extremely rewarding to 
know you've made a difference in a 
child's life. 

"It's hard dealing with cases of 
abused and neglected children, but 
when I sec the volunteers, it makes 
it all worthwhile," she said. 

CASA, Lake County is always 
looking to recruit new volunteer ad- 
vocates. No special background is 
needed, just a sincere interest. Vol- 
unteers arc screened and must 
complete a 35-hour training pro- 
gram and continuing education. 
Volunteers spend approximately 
10-15 hours a week working on 
their assigned case. 

"Over 600 children in Lake 
County arc waiting for a voice in 
court. We'd love to hear from any- 
one with an interest." 

For more information on how 
to become a volunteer, contact 
CASA, Lake County at 634-2229. 



Sheriff lays out driving 
tips for back to school 



With the start of the new school 
season and the importance of school 
bus safety, Sheriff Gary Del He, would 
like to issue a few safety reminders 
for those of us who share the roads 
with not only buses, but the children 
who arc walking to and from the bus 
stops. 

• First, a word to automobile dri- 
vers. It is easier for you to notice the 
presence of a school bus than a bus 
driver to notice you. The bus driver is 
trying to not only deliver or pick-up 
the students but cause minimum of 
inconvenience to you. This is not al- 
ways easily done considering the 
amount of potential distraction fac- 
ing the driver. Allow the bus some 
room to operate, and do not pull up 
too close to the rear of a stopped bus; 
remember that the driver can not see 
you there. As the bus is dropping stu- 
dents off, be aware that kids will 
sometimes run across the road in 
their hurry to get home, so anticipate 
their movements. 

• Secondly, a word to bus drivers. 
You have the responsibility of trans- 



porting a most valuable commodity, 
our school children. Parents and 
school officials who employ your 
company have every right to expect 
that you will be prepared in every 
way to competently and safety trans- 
port the children to (heir destination 
reasonably on schedule. Be watchful 
and alert for cars either stopped too 
closely behind you or who may not 
obey your stop arm signal. Motorists 
appreciate you making use of the 
proper signals when stopping and if 
stopped, waiting for a child to come 
out of the house, delay the slop arm 
until the child is in view and ap- 
proaching the bus. 

• One question that arises often, 
relates to when a car is required to 
stop for the bus stop arm. According 
to the Illinois State statutes, if the 
roadway was four or more lanes 
(permitting at least two lanes of traf- 
fic to travel in opposite directions), 
you need not stop if the stopped bus 
is on the opposing roadway (facing 
the opposite direction). 

• If you are traveling the same di- 



rection regardless of the number of 
lanes available, you must stop if the 
bus is stopped (with flashing red 
lights and a stop arm extended). 

• If the roadway has less than 
four lanes, you must slop regardless 
of the direction of approach. 

• The importance of stopping, 
besides safety, is reflected in the pos- 
sible penalty for a violation of this 
statute. A driver may have his license 
suspended for two months upon 
conviction. 

• Be aware of posted school 
speed zones and look for the cross- 
ing guards who are helping the chil- 
dren cross. 

• Parents should be aware of the 
responsibilities they must assume 
when their children ride or walk near 
streets or highways. A copy of the 
"Bicycle Rules of the Road" is avail- 
able at the Secretary of States office 
free of charge. Parents are responsi- 
ble to make sure that their children's 
bicycle safety and should always be 
worn by a child operating a bicycle to 
protect them from any head injuries. 



Artisans and Crafters from Around the Country 



W 



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75 CRAFT EXHIBITORS 



Sat., Sept. l lth 10 AM - 5 PM 
Sun., Sept. 12th 10AM - 4 PM 

AJNTTIOCH 

Located Downtown Antioch on Toft Street 
l block west of Main St. (Route 83) 



Craft Faire Sponsored by: 

The Antioch Chamber of Commerce & Industry 

847-395-2233 



N Deposit this card at the Chamber of Commerce tent 



Chance to Win 

$250.00 

in Antioch Chamber 
Gift Certificates 



Name 



Address 



City, State, Zip 



Phone 



Giving children a voice 

Woman protects interests of juveniles while in court system 









.**,*>*. t 

*:/*%.• 





! 



Susan Grant, executive director of Court Appointed Special 
Advocates, Lake County, sifts through case files in the Vernon 
Hills office she shares with Associate Director Stacy Scala in the 
Robert Depke Juvenile Justice Center. — Photo by Sandy 
Bressner 



Luncheon commencing 
Antioch Womans Club year 



It is luncheon time for (lie GFWC 
Illinois Antioch Womans Club 
Wednesday, Sept. 8 at Bonnie Brook 
Country Club In Waukcgan. 

The noon luncheon kicks off the 
series of yearly meetings scheduled 
for the group. All Antioch area 
women are invited to attend, ac- 
cording to Carol Pavelski, luncheon 
chairperson. 

For reservations, which arc not 
necessary, or for further information, 
contact Pavelski 395-0060. 

The Antioch Womans Club par- 
ticipates in numerous activities do- 
ing community service work, raising 
funds for local scholarship programs 



and participating In helping many 
community organizations. 

The focus project for the club for 
this year is the Winter Project at the 
William E Brook Memorial Enter- 
tainment Center. 

A dinner dance is planned for 
Oct 30 with a quilt raffle concluding 
that evening as well. All proceeds 
from both fund raisers will be donat- 
ed to the project. 

The quilt will be available for 
public view at area banks between 
now and the drawing. Quilt raffle 
tickets are available at the bank dur- 
ing regular business hours.— By 
Michael //. Babicz 



Station Wagon Antiques 
Sale/Fall Market Festival 



The Station Wagon Antiques 
Show and Fall Market Festival 
promises a fun-filled day for the en- 
tire family. Antiques dealers from 
throughout the Midwest will display 
their quality furniture, collector's 
items and heirlooms. A separate bar- 
gain booth will feature "treasures" 
from several Like Forest Estates. 
There will also be a selection of an- 
tique cars on view. Gardeners and 
chefs will enjoy the fall market, in- 
cluding fresh produce, flowers and 



gardening merchandise. Children 
will enjoy the children's tent featur- 
ing Dave Herzog's Marionettes, live 
music, face painting and a variety of 
children's activities. 

The event will take place on Sat- 
urday, Sept. 1 1 from 9:30 a.m. to 4:30 
p.m. in a new location— one mile 
west of Fdens Expressway (Route 41) 
and one mile east of 1-94 in Lake For- 
est. Admission is $6. Children are 
free. Free parking available at the 
site. 



FROM PAGE Al 



HOUSING: Preserve out 



she said had originally hoped to ac- 
quire the properly as a forest pre- 
serve. Martini said she felt it was an 
ideal location for a forest preserve 
and would have served as a natural 
buffer area between the villages of 
Antioch and Lake Villa. 

Unfortunately, however, she 
said they were outbid by the devel- 
oper. 



"All I've ever wanted for the chil- 
dren of my district Is a forest pre- 
serve. It actually broke my heart to 
think that development would be 
going on there because we were so 
close." 

Kim Meyer, who is one of the 
project's developers, could not be 
reached for comment prior to Lake- 
land's press deadline. 









September 3, 1999 



POLICE & FIRE 




Lakeland Newspapers/ A5 



Recent warrants 
sweep nets nine 

Program part of ongoing effort 
to collar troublesome criminals 



Lake County Sheriff Gary Del 
Re announced the results of the 
most recent attempt in the ongoing 
effort to aggressively serve active 
warrants on wanted persons 
known to frequent or reside In the 
northwest area of Lake County. 

The "Warrants Sweep" opera- 
tion occurred during the early 
morning hours of Aug. 22 and was 
conducted by the Lake County 
Sheriff's Office Warrants Division In 
cooperation with the Sheriffs Of- 
fice Tactical Unit, police officers 
from the Round Lake Park— 
Haincsville Police Department and 
the Round Lake Heights Police De- 
partment. 

The current sweep resulted In 
the arrest of a total of nine people. 
The people taken into custody were 
either arrested on site or later pre- 
sented themselves to the Sheriffs 
Office in Waukegan on a self-sur- 
render basis. 

The department said in a re- 
lease that it anticipates additional 
suspects will surrender themselves 
as a result of this sweep. 

Sheriff Del Re said that the 
main objective of these random 
and unannounced warrant sweeps 
is to remove wanted persons from 
the streets of Lake County Persons 
targeted by the warrants sweep op- 
erations are said to be those who 
have avoided apprehensions on 
numerous prior occasions. 

Sheriff Del Re continued by 
saying that the ongoing* wnrrnm* 

sweep operations represent one of 
several proactive approaches uti- 
lized by the Sheriffs Office in pro- 
viding law enforcement protection 
to Lake County citizens. 



Charges for which each of the 
arrestees sought include traffic of- 
fenses (including aggravated dri- 
ving under the influence, or DUI,) 
and criminal offenses including 
criminal sexual abuse, domestic 
battery, unlawful use of weapons, 
resisting arrest, assault, theft and 
various drug offenses, arrestees 
have been Identified as: 

Jaime Paz, Round Lake, 
charged with theft. 

Randy Miller, Ingleside, 
charged with DUI. 

Daryl Shatley, Antioch, 
charged with domestic battery. 

Michael Drogan, Antioch, 
charged with disorderly conduct 

David Geocaris, Lake Villa, 
charged with DUI and obstructing 
a peace officer. 

Sandra Goshlnsky, Antioch, 
charged with DUL 

John McKulski, Round Lake, 
charged with obstructing a peace 
officer. 

Brandon Orlando, Fox Lake, 
charged with criminal sexual 
abuse. 

Octavio Campos, Round Lake 
Beach, charged with obstructing 
justice. 

Sheriff Del Re encourages any- 
one having information pertaining 
to the whereabouts of a person 
known to be wanted to contact the 
Warrant Division Supervisor, Sgt. 
Bert L Foster, Jr. at 360-5200 or at 

the Lnke County Sheriff's Office 
woli page via 

www.co.lake.Il.us /sheriff. This c- 
mail address allows people with or 
seeking Information on wanted 
persons to access the Sheriffs Most 
Wanted Ust. 



Round Lake Beach man 
arrested for sexual abuse 



A Round Lake Beach man was 
arrested Aug. 25 by Round Lake 
Beach police on charges of aggravat- 
ed criminal sexual abuse. 

Raymond Koch, 28, of 1827 
Cedar Lake Rd, has been accused of 
sexually abusing a 15-year-old girl 
while she was at his residence on 
Aug. 19. 

The Juvenile told police she 
fell asleep at Koch's home after 
watching movies, and awoke to 
find him sexually touching her 
and using her hand to touch him- 
self. 

The juvenile then told a friend 
and her mother of the abuse and po- 
lice were informed. During police 
questioning Koch denied the accu- 
sations, stating the juvenile's friends 



were lying for her and that she had a 
history of accusing males of sexual 
assault. 

Koch later told police he didn't 
remember touching the juvenile, 
who had fallen asleep on his bed. He 
said he was a heavy sleeper and 
thought it was his wife, and may 
have "rolled over" on the juvenile by 
mistake. 

After more questioning, police 
arrested Koch for aggravated crimi- 
nal sexual abuse and transported 
him to bond court. Nineteenth Judi- 
cial Circuit Court Associate Judge 
George Bridges set Koch's bond at 
$75,000. 

Koch will have a preliminary 
hearing in front or Associate Judge 
Victoria L Martin Sept. 7. 



Drowning victi 

Jeremy Ultsh lost his life while 
drinking with friends and jumping 
in and out of a boat that capsized 
into Deep Lake at the end of July. 

Ultsch was the only one of the 
six person group who was unable 
to swim ashore. . 

After local fire and rescue de- 
partments spent three exhausting 
weeks attempting to recover the 
body of Ultsch, die family and lo- 
cal businesses began to raise funds 
to bring in extra help. 

The Trident divers, a Col- 
orado based group of non-for 
profit water rescue /recovery ex- 
perts, came to Lake Villa on Aug. 
24 equlped with underwatersonar 
equipment. 

The divers began combing 



the area during the morning hours 
of Aug. 24. t .-■ 

Assisted by two local divers, 
members of Wauconda and 
Waukegan Fire Department dive 
teams, the Trident divers concen- 
trated on the area where Ultsch 
was suspected to have gone down. 
Tracking dogs brought in earlier 
helped indicate an approximate 
area where the body was. 

The search continued until 
the early hours of Aug. 25 before 
breaking to sleep. 

The divers started again mid- 
morning on Aug. 25, discovering 
the body around 5 p.m. Barbara 
Richardson, Lake County Coroner, 
said the body could be easily iden- 
tified before autopsy. 



POLICE BEAT 



Persons charged with a crime are Innocent until proven guilty In a court of law. 



ANTIOCH 



No valid license 

Manuel R. Lopez, 23, of Anti- 
och was stopped by Antioch Police 
at 3:47 a.m. Aug. 30 and charged 
with speeding, having no valid dri- 
ver's license, operating an unin- 
sured vehicle and failure to wear a 
seatbclt, 

William B. Cencula, 33, of Anti- 
och was stopped by Antioch Police 
at 633 a.m. Aug. 28 and charged 
with driving on a suspended li- 
cense. 

Paul B. Drisbois, 32, of Salem, 
Wis. was stopped by Antioch Police 
at 1 1 '21 a.m. Aug. 20 and charged 
with driving on a revoked license. 

DUI 

William E Francke, 44, of Anti- 
och was stopped by Antioch Police 
at 1250 a.m. Aug. 27 and charged 
with driving under the Influence. 

Max Brainerd, 60, of Libertyville 
was stopped by Antioch Police at 
1235 a. m. Aug. 26 and charged with 
driving under the influence and dri- 
ving on a suspended license. 

LAKEVIL1A 



Damage to property, 
aggravated battery 

Rocky Allen Lewis, 34 of Round 
Lake Beach was arrested on 
Wednesday, Aug. 25 at a Lake Villa 
Apartment complex for criminal 
damage to property after attacking 
a 47 year-old man. 

Lewis punched the man in his 
face, breaking his nose, and then 
threw the man down a flight of 
stairs, causing further injury. 

Police found blood stains, a cig- 
ar, and cigar bum marks through- 
out the second floor of the building. 

The victim required seven 
stitches. 

Lewis was charged with aggra- 
vated battery and criminal damage 
to property under $300. 

Lewis was transported to Lake 
County jail. 

Driving without license 

Jose Padilla of Round Lake 
Beach was pulled over Friday, Aug. 
27 on Cedar Lake Rd. for not having 
registration on car after a police of- 
ficer saw him weaving through traf- 
fic 

Jose told the officer his name 



was "Oscar" Padilla, his brother 
who had a suspended license. Jose 
was arrested for driving without a 
valid drivers license. 

In jose's wallet there were mul- 
tiple I D cards with his real name. 

Jose Padilla admitted that he 
used his brother's name to avoid 
getting ticketed. He had a revoked 
driver's license. 

Padilla was booked, cited for 
driving without license or registra- 
tion, and obstructing police. 

His car was towed and im- 
pounded 

Pad ilia was released and is 
awaiting his court date on Oct 13. 

Police Beats Lindenhurst 

9/3 

Sykora 

LINDENHURST 



Criminal damage 



It was reported on Aug. 27 
that a swastika was drawn on the 
exterior wall of B. J. Hooper 
School, 2400 Sandlake Rd. in Lin- 
denhurst, and a window was 
damaged with what looked like a 
BBgun. 

Damage estimates total $525. 
Police have no witnesses or sus- 
pects. 




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A6" / ■ Lakeland Newspapers 



SCHOOL NEWS 



September 3, 1999 



Antioch Community High School announces academic honors 



The following students of Anti- 
och High School have been named 
to the honor roll for the second se- 
mester. 

High Honors 

Lawrence Addison, Conmd Adkins, 
Dominic Acme, Cynthia Alkus, Jason Al- 
corn, James Anderson, Frederick Anhalt, 
Paul Arnold, Nicole Astar, Staccy Astar, 
Emily Ayrc, Michael Baba, Brian Backc, 
Pawcl Baglnskl, Michael Balrd, Thomas 
Balrd, Jennifer Barbera, Jacquelyn Barkc, 
Amanda Bartz, Lauren Beatty, Valerie 
Bednar, Patricia Bcemcr, Rebecca Bell, 
Tierney Benscn, Brittany Herman, Kris- 
ten Herman, Chancltc Bcrnt, Ryan Bc- 
tustak. 

Margaret Bllsborrow, Jennifer 
Blasko, Jill Blass, Stephanie Blum, 
Matthew Bock, Melissa Bock, Robert 
Bock, Charles Boddcn, Deborah Boers- 
ma, Reed Bogacrts, Dustyn Bono, Erin 
Boodcy, Jill Boomer, Britt Bosworth, 
Nathan Bowen, Timothy Bratton. Leigh 
Brda, Katie Bregcnzer, Erica Brown, 
Samuel Brown, Danielle Buchanan, Ryan 
Burgess, Leslie Burke, Lindsay Burke, Di- 
ana Butrim, Ryan Callanan, Erik Carl- 
berg, Anthony Casapao, Laura Ccd- 
crqulst, Jacqueline Cerney, Christine 
Charva. 

Thomas ChiJcote, Lisa Chudd, Lau- 
ra Cimpocs, Uviu Cimpocs, Rebecca 
Clarke, Matthew Clutter, Timothy Clut- 
ter, Michael Cohen, Denisc Colby, 
Christopher Cole, Steven Colleiti, Kevin 
Collins, David Cone, Jacob Cox, Scan 
Crutchfield. Michael Curto, Derek Cush- 
man, Scott Cvelkovic, Carrie Cybul, Bri- 
an Czervionke, Andrew Dalgnord, Kath- 
leen Dallon, Scott Dalton, Jeffrey Danna, 
JoEllen Darfler, Sarah Dastic, Anna 
Davis, Thomas Davis, Natalie Dear, Jen- 
nifer Decker. Robyn Decken. 

Joet Dellaria, Rebecca Dcllaria, Amy 
Dembinski, Jessica Dcnison. Lucas De- 
noma, Melissa Dictz, Christopher Doles, 
Nicholas Downard, Karen Drcngler, Jor- 
dan Dunn, Jennifer Dussauli, Ryan Dus- 



sault, Arthur Dutkovic Meghan Dyer, 
Kevin Edgcomb, Andrea Edl, Erica El- 
slrom, Albert Eng, Megan Engclmann, 
Sarah Englcr, William Englcr, Nlccotc Es- 
tep, Elizabeth Fales, Holly Fales. Eliza- 
beth Fallon, Thcrcsc Fasano, Alan Fct- 
tingcr, Fred Fcitinger, Erin Fcucht, Sarah 
Fiedler, Kyle Fielder, Erica Flnl, Erica 
Flore,. 

Brittany Fleming, Stefanle Forcsta, 
Sarah Forster, Shannon Foster, Steven 
Fox, Heather Francisco, Danielle Frankc, 
Henry Frostier, Carrie Fuller, Jeffrey 
Fuller, Melissa Gabor, Michael Gngnc, 
Nathan Galek, Gina Gallnis, Kristcn 
Gnml in, Tristan Gandolfi, Sarah Gannon, 
Corinnc Gardcll, Jilllan Gates, Jocclyn 
Gates, Brandon Gaylor, Clare Gaynor, 
Caryn Gehrkc, Shannon George, Erin 
Gcroghty. 

Jcfircy Glcrnoth, Jennifer Glcason, 
Harry Gllnos, Katrine Gofron, Kelly 
Gofron, Divya Gollapudi, Stephen Gors- 
kl, Megan Grace, Rebecca Graham, 
James Grarnhofcr, Eric Green, Mclany 
Green, Stephanie Griffin, Amy Grolcau, 
Bradley Groth, Jennifer Groth, Scott 
Gucnthcr, David Gustafson, Timothy 
Gustafson, Erin Gutsmledl, Camellia 
Hackney, Carrie Hagglund, Colin Haley, 
Kelly Haley, Klsa Haley. Erin Hall, Allison 
Hansen, Eric Hansen, Laura Harmon, 
Katie J lartl, laura Harvey, Carina J lauen- 
stein, William Hazel. 

Liris I lazners, Bethany Hcltmann, 
Patrick Hcncberry, Katharine Hiatt, Mar- 
garet Hfggins, Patrick Hilbert, Krista 
Itintz, Ryan Hlinak, Dominic Hoepcr, 
Jennifer I loutz, Jeffrey I luebner, Robert 
1 luebner, Amanda 1 1 uglies, Kristcn Hun- 
garland, Lauren Hungarland, Jessica Ja- 
cobs, Aaron James, Lila James, Timothy 
Jankowski, Kristina Janusz, Thomas 
JcbJlcka, Jessica JendrzejcwskJ, Karen 
Jendrzejcwski, Jayna Jensen, Krisien 
Jensen, Descrae Johancscn, Elizabeth 
Johnson, Robert Johnston, Christina 
Jones. 

Jennifer Jones, Adam Jordan, Jamie 
Jorgcnsen, Nocll Juolaj Carolyn Kacner, 




boine Ways o| bav 
rloneij Ar 



mrj 




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Lcncloni, Antonla Uarakos, Timothy 
Lind, Christian Litkc, John Logan, Jason 
Lonergan, Kotclynn Lyons, Christian Ma- 
jcrowlcz, Ciulstophcr Malec, Juliet 
Marchlldon, Michael Markovics, Emily 
Martin, Hochael Masters, Christopher 
Mafcjci, Daniel McBrady, Blake Mc- 
Clnnnlinn. 

Austin McElroy, Amanda Mcdc, 
Justin Mcliaffcy, Kristin Mcngyan, Slcvcn 
Mcngyan, Jessica Menzcr, Kristy Meyer, 
Rebecca Meyer, Matthew Mfclea, Eliza- 
beth Micdona, Jerry Mihovilovich, Anne 
Mikal, Jill Milan], Ashley Miller, Drandon 
Miller, Kristcn Mllllngton, Daniel 
Mlodonskl, Jessica Misic, Maureen 
Moran, Micliael Morissetlc, Michael 
Mullan, Keely Myslinskl, Claire Napier, 
Justin Nauseda, Sara Ncevc. 

Amanda Nehlscn, Meredith Nel- 
son, Nicole Nelson, Adam Nilcs, Emily 
Niles, Jordan Nobler, Jennifer O'Brien. 
Kirstcn O'NeaJ Kindscy Ogdcn, Kevin 
Oliver, Karyn Olszak, Jessica Ortiz, David 
Oslmann, Michael Outlnen, Gillian 
Owens, Nikkl Paden, Heather Page, 
Christie Pahnkc, Eryit Parker, Rachel 
Paschall. Daniel Pasiewicz, Parila Pntel. 
Veronica Pazanln, Kalianne Pechauer, 
Regina Pelz, Alejandro Perez. Ryan Perks, 
Sarah Perks, Brian Peters. Jeffrey Pe- 
tersen, Amanda Phelps, jourdan Phillips, 
Nicholas Placko,. 

Laura Ptese, Edward Plesc, Christi- 
na Plotz, Sean Pondell, Stephanie Povl- 
lallls, Zachary Pratt, Monica Prostse, 
Dana Prouty, Nicholas Ramig. Amber 
Rayniak. Andrea Rees. Brian Rees, Ben- 
jamin Renschen, Lauren Reynolds, Jen- 
nifer Richardson, Christina Richno, Erin 
Ricpe, Sarah Rodabaugh. 

Kathryn Rogers, Eric Rosemann, 
Jennifer Rosen, liikc Roscnzwcig. Coris- 
sa Sammartino, Megann Schavvei, 
Matthew Schmltz, Heidi Schramm, 
Shawn Schuler, Brady Schultz, Jodie 
Schultz, Kacy Sehmer, Whitney Schmcr, 
Jackyn Seymour, Jessica Shoblom, 
Bethany Shore, Christy Simpson, Silvia 
Skripkauskaitc, Jessica Sladck, Heidi 
Soder, Brian Soldano, Rebecca Sosnows- 
kl, Carrie Spiegel, Danielle Sluhl, Lauren 
Stelnburg, Lindsay Stone, Erin Store, 
Klrstln Stout. 

Christine Strom, Paul Studce, 
(Catherine Suhar, Jessica Sweeney, Jarcd 



Szpak, Kara Szpak, Benjamin Tatro, 
Vanessa Taulbcc, Lynctte Tliiele, Mark 
Tlilcle, Abigail Thomas, Amanda 
Thomas, Jennifer Thompson, Sherry 
Tossey, Courtney Tripp, Morgan Tripp, 
Adam Tummlncllo. 

Kris Vandcrkooy, Elizabeth Vanlcr- 
bcrghc, Daniel Vcrlcy. Kara Vcrley, Dawn 
Vlrag. Constantlnos Vmkas, Justin Wall- 
shield, Brian Walsh, Briana Walsh, Sarali 
Watklns, Rebecca Watson, Jonathan 
Walters, Michelle Walters, Christopher 
Wegncr, Thcldorc Welrlch, Patricia Wen- 
szcll, Eric Wliltc, Lindsay Whltchurst, 
Justin Widder, Jennifer WIcrzblcJd, Jamie 
Wlsmer, Shcltcy Wolfgram, Bcnnle 
Woodell, Amanda Younger, Nathan 
Zcller, I leather Zcman, Tracla Zcrscn. 

Regular Honors 

Nicole Abbatc, Kcndra Adams, 
Kenneth Adellzzi, Cynthia Allard, 
Michelle Barbie, Sarah DardzlnskJ, An- 
drew Barr. Adriennc Beard, Megan Beck' 
cr, Laura Bcltzcl, Pctrina Bcrtlnl, Rebec* 
ca Rirren, Valeric Blough, Jason Bogacru, 
Lindsay Bolton, Tryston Bonhlvcrt, 
Joshua Bonner, Brian llorclicrs. Michael 
Brady, Karl Braun, Amanda Brcasbols, 
Amanda Bristow, Christopher Brosch, 
Ashley Brown. 

Sean Buchanan, Gavin Burke, 
Becky Bums, Lori Bums, Nathan Garden, 
Jacqueline Carpenter, Sara Cash more, 
Anna Chelmlnska, Daniel Church, Ken- 
neth Clchon, Amanda Olszewski, Hotly 
Clarke, Brandon Quits, Matthew Colby, 
Ryan Collins, Nicholas CuUen, Daniel 
Curtis, Matthew Danncls, Nicole Daugh- 
erty, Brian Davis, Shannon Day, Matthew 
Delslngcr, Brian DeKJnd, Phillip Dclany 
ILKrystynDcmpscy. 

Shaun Dexhclmer, Alicia Diaz, la- 
son Dickey, Joshua Dickey, Olcksandra 
Didyk. Timothy Dlcmcr. Tiffany Dlvls, 
Gina Dokman, Gcna Doupls, Eric Droze, 
Jennifer Dunemn, Canie Dunfrund, Karl 
Earlcy, Matthew Eaton, Adriennc Ebcrie, 
Scth Eckcrt, Nicole Edwards, Sarali EffUv 
ger, Matthew Elliott, Dane Epple, Undsy 
Erickscn, Nicole Ezcll, Christina Farm, 
Manda Fasano, Ian Fckctc, Jackie Feld- 
mann, Patricia Feltner, Meghan Flood,. 
Jessica Frazlcr, Kristcn Gaedt, 
Nathan Gass, Undy Gaylor, Cindy 
Gehrkc; Adam Gclgcr, Rebecca 
Gillengcrtcn, Nicole Ginascol, Sheila 
Ginen, Tara Glccson. Vita Gold, Nicholas 
Gorskl, Stephanie Gramhofer, Samantha 
Griinn, Nlchole Grubcr, Kelly Guclto, Bri- 
an Haley, Luke Haley, Patrick Haley, Lau- 
ra Hammond, Erica Hedlund, Megan 
I lobson, Kari Hodlna. 

Alexander Hofeldt, Jaclyn Huber, 
Nicholas Jadrich, Stephanie Jesse, Dim- 
itrios Kabosos, Justin Kalinowski, Kurt 
Kampendalil, Monica Kane, George Ka- 
tris, Konstajulnos Katrls, Michael Keller, 
Michael Kcllcy, Heather Kiddoo, Travis 
King, Thomas Klolbosa, Cynthia Rac 
Kirchncr, Christopher Kitzmiller, Ryan 



Koczorowskl, Krystlc Kohl, Kristina Ko- 
marchuk, Matthew Koss, Sarah Koth, 
Laura Kram, Daniel Kroekcr,, 

Rlcardo Lara, Undscy Larcom, 
Staccy Larcon, Christopher Lawrence, 
Angela Leone, Jarrod Lewis, Klmbcrly 
Lewis, Lance Ucbcrt, Robert Lodcsky. 
Kclll Logan, Maureen Long, Rrooklynn 
Lorong, Jock Lorang, Clinton Ludden, 
Ryan Luctzow, Andrew Lynn, Corlna 
Madrlles, Kcrl Malcolm, Nicole Ma- 
llndzak, Ian Mardolan, Jessica Mano, 
Vincent Marturano, Saralj McConnell, 
Heather McDonald, Cory McHale, 

Megan McHnlc, Trina McLaugh- 
lin, Jonathan Mcdc, Jonathan 
Mcndclkc, Amy Mcndoza, Ralph Mey- 
er, Nicholas Mlhalka, Sasha Mlka, 
Kristle Miller, rcbccca Miranda, Rachel 
Mlszcwskl, Danle Moore, Nicholas 
Moore, Klcran Moron, Robyn Morten- 
son, Chelsey Mortcnson, Jason Morton, 
Ryan Moxley, Tiffany Mueller, Eric 
Mumbower, Crystal Murawskl, 
Matthew Murawskl, RubyMussmann, 
Mandy Nelson, Eric Ncltnln. 

Lesley Newton, Sylvia Nlcmczyns- 
ka, Carolyn Noonan, Michael Nowak, 
Daniel O'Connell, Kaclcen O'Conncll, 
Scan O'Neill, Derek Olcson, Steven 
Olscn, Lcanna Omnan, Kcll Owens, 
Justcn Parello, Nllay Patcl, Allen Patln. 
Michael Pcderson, Timothy Phelps, 
Rachel Piaseckl, George Pierce, Heather 
Pilchcr, Amy Pill, Adam Placko, Michael 
Podus, Kevin Podstawa. 

Andrea Pollack, Bryant Popp, 
Bradley Porch, Chandra Potopslngh, Bri- 
an Radke, Nell Rcltenbach, Sarah 
Richardson. Rcbccca Rico, Stephanie 
Rock, Neil Rodgcrs, Jennifer Rogers, 
Matthew Rohde, Janet Roman, Joseph 
Romano, Kymbcrly RompeIJa, Edward 
Rotchford, Adam Rotsch, Danielle Ryan, 
Nathan Sackschcwsky, Jennifer Saullne, 
Patrick Schlfter, Daniel Schneider, 
Tiffanie Schneider, Sarah Schrocdcr Jen- 
nifer Schuemelfedcr, Kathleen Scott, 
Kyic Scott, Nathan Sehmer, Peter Selbcrt, 
Oliver Scltz, 

Timothy Shcbeata, Justine Slnkus, 
Ryan Smart, Steven Smart. TIana Song. , 
Nicole Sporleln, Haley Spychala, Eileen 
Stack, Lucas Stahl, Justin SUglcr, Patrick 
Straub, Marycllcn Stringer, Nicholas Str- 
nad, Timothy Stump, Steven Swan, Julie 
Sytsma, Ryan Tack, Derek Tatgenhorst, 
Kathryn Thomas, Kyle Tlkovitsch, 
Christina Tonlonl, David Vandcrkooy, 
Christian Vogcl. 

Matthew Vogel, Stephanie Volght, 
Jeffrey Vos, Robin Walczak, Jeremy 
Warner, Sarali Warner. Jennifer Walkins, 
Jess Watson, Leah Wegener, Steven 
Welch, Carin Wcnnstrom, Lauren 
Wennstrom, Michael Wheeler, Brandon 
White, Ryan Wlcgel, AJyssa Wilcox, Mai- 
orle Williams, Pennle WlBlams, Christo- 
pher Wojtklcwicz, Jason Wold, Usa 
Woltzen, Thomas Woodruff, Joanna Za- 
jac, Scott Znlcwskl, Lctlcia Zamora 




Come Worship Willi Us 

I Directory Of Antioch Area Churches 



Graceland Baptist Church. 256 Ida Si . Antioch, IL 
Sunday School 1 lam.. Morning Worship nun . 
Sunday Evening 7pm. Robcit Williams, Pastor. 

First Church of Christ, Scientist & Reading Rm. Rio 173 and 
Harden. Antnch, Phono (647) 3%- 11 5C Sunday School, 
Sunday Church Service 1 030am, Wednesday. 7 30pm, 

Beautltul Savior Evangelical Lutheran Church. 55* Parkway, 
Arftoch. Phono (6*7) 265-2*50 Sunday Worship at 3am, Sunday 
School. »dgh School & AduS LUto Oasaos 1030am. 

51 Ignatius Episcopal. 977 Man St Phono (047) 3050352 Low 

rAM7 3aTrn.t^Maos03atmSuUiySaoi&fJLnwy9-30[im 

Antioch Evangelical Frta Church. 750 rfeghview Dr. Phone 
(647) 305-4117. Saturday Evoring Sorvico 530 pm. Sunday 
School 9*5am, Sunday Wory.p 830, 1 1:00, ChAJron's Church 
Ham Nursery both union Awana Club. Senior Pastor David M. 
Grotou 

SL Stephen Luthoran Church (ELCA). 1 1 55 HJsicto Ave. Phono 
(647) 3953359. Sunday Worship, a & 930am. Rev. Robert 
Trondot. Inform Pastor. 

Christian Ure Fellowship Assemblies of Ood Church, 4 1 025 
Deep Lake Rd., Antioch. Phono (047) 395 0572. Sunday School 
(al egos) 3am , Sunday Morrtng Worship 10am., Children's 
Church 1 0am., Sunday Evening Worship 630pm., Wodnosday 
Worship & ChJdren's Program 7am . Tues Women's Foaowshp & 
able Study 9- 11 30am. Jofl Dr ussaly, Pastor. 



Faith Evangelical Lutheran, 1275 Main St, Phone 
(847) 395-1600. Sunday Worship 6 & (030am, Sunday 
School 9 25am., Sal. 7pm . Rev. Gregory Mermanton, 
Pastor. Christian Day School (047) 395-1664. 



Ullltxirn Congregational United Church of ChrtsL Grass 
Lake rtd. al Rio. 45. PTione (647) 356-5237. Sunday Service 
10am. ChMren* Program 10am Rev. Paul R Motuer, Pastor 

Unrt *d Methodist Church ol Antioch. W8 M.wi St Pftona 
(6*7) 395- 1 259 . Worsh^ 830 & 1 0am, Feeowsrsp Tktw 
930am, Sunday School tOam. Rev, Kuri A. Gamfcn. Pastor. 



St. Peter's Church, 557 W. Lake St.. Anbocn. Phone (0*7) 
395027*. Masses weekdays, 7:30am, Sunday 630. 0, 
9:30. 1 1:30am & Saturday 5:30pm. Rev. Father Ronald H. 
Anglim, Pastor. 

Chain ol Lakes Community Bible Church. 23201 W. Grass 
Lake Rd , Anooch. Phone (047) 83S OlOO Sunday Wonhfi a 15 
and 10.45. Sunday School 945. ChkJrena Church ia*5.>bu0v 
Women's. Awana & Smal Group mrsstno*. Pastor. Paul 
McMrany. 

Good Shepherd Lutheran Church (Mlsaourl Synod). 
25100 W. Grand Ave. (Rio 59 & 132), Lake Villa (647) 356- 
5156. Sunday Worship 6:15 & 10.45am; Sunday School (3 
and up) and Otble Study 9:30am. Christian Ptnchool. Rev. 
John Zellmor, Pastor. 



Dan Dugenske, Director 



This Directory Presented /\s A Community Service By 

Strang Funeral Home of Antioch 




1 



99 



September 3, 1999 



NEIGHBORS 



Lakeland Newspapers/ A7 



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Neighbors 



Name: Michelle Lee Lanlng 

Home: Undcnhurst 

Occupation: Student 

Community Involvement: Jr. Mfss Llndenhurst 
1999, Little Miss Undcnhurst 1995 

I'm originally from: llndenhurst 

I graduated from: Joseph J. Plcvfok School 

My family consists of: My mom, Carole; dad, Vir- 
gil; and 14-year-old sister Christine. 

My pets are: Tabby, the cat; and 3-month-old puppy, Steve. 

What I like best about my town: Mike our friendly community 
and how tightly knit our neighborhood is. 

What I like best about my job: I really don't have a job, but I 
try to do my best in school. 

The secret to my success Is: Hard work and good attitude. 

I relax by: Playing with my pets. 

My perfect day In Llndenhurst would be: 

Last book I read: I am currently reading "Don't Call Me Marda" 
by Sheila Kelly. 

Favorite TV show Is: Passions 

Favorite movie Is: "Star Wars Episode 1 - The Phantom Menace" 

Favorite music: Swing 

Favorite band or musician: 5ive 

Favorite restaurant: Red Lobster 

My life's motto Is: I don't have one yet. 

If I could be anyone in history, I would be: Dr. Suess be- 
cause he was a great author. 

If I won the lottery, I would: Buy a trampoline and swimming 
pool. 




My greatest accomplishments are: Winning 

" mior and Little " 
ig to the Young 
State University as a representative of my school. 



"*J ftivuiuoi abbvlHUIIOIIIIIUIIU BIV> TVIIUUIlg 

both the Junior and Little Miss Llndenhurst pageants 
and going to the Young Authors Conference at Illinois 



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I want to be remembered as: A fun and caring 
person. 

People who knew me In high school would 
say: 1 haven't gone to high school yet, I am in the 6th 
grade at Peter J. Palombi School. 

My pet peeve Is: When people say "funncst." 

Most Interesting person I ever met was: 

Tony Kucoc 

My dream job would be: Tobeaveternarlan, 

If I had a plane ticket to anywhere, I would go to: Alaska 
and the Yukon Territory so I could have fried ice cream. 



If you have a "Neighbor" that you would like to see profiled in 
this column, call Neal Tucker at 223-8161. 



LaCASA/Zacharias center 
hosts 3rd Survivor Night 



Concerned about the pervasive- 
ness of sexual violence in our com- 
munity? The Lake County Council 
Against Sexual Assault {La CAS A) in- 
vites you to attend the 3rd annual 
Survivor Dedication Night, Thurs- 
day, Sept. 30, from 6 to B p.m. at the 
LaCASA/Zacharias Center, 4275 
Grand Ave. in Gumee. This commu- 
nity education event provides a 
chance for survivors and their 



friends to come together and share 
feelings, experiences and artistic ex- 
pression about sexual violence In a 
safe, healing environment. 

Lisa M. Raucci, author of "What 
You Don't Know (A Discussion of Ac- 
quaintance Rape)", will speak and 
B96 radio personality Karen Hand 
will be In attendance. 

For more Information, call 
Joanie Dovekas at 244- 11 87. 



( Don't Shop For The Car Without 
Shoppinq For The Insurance 

You've shopped two-doors, four-doors and mini vans. But what about colli- 
sion, comprehensive and other coverage? I'll show you how Prudential's auto 
insurance has options that could save you money. 

Joe N cmcek, Afent_^^ 

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The No Hassle- ! 

All Inclusive Honeymoon 

by JIM WARNKEN, President, North Star Travel, Inc. 

All-inclusive resorts are last becoming a popular vacation choice since they provide a 
truly carefree atmosphere. 

Even more than the annual vacationer, though, these "one price covers all properties 
arc attracting many honeymoon couples, and for good reason. At what time in a couple's* 
life is it more important to have a stress-free vacation than on their honeymoon? 

At an all-inclusive, there is no need be concerned about how much to tip the guy who 
brings your bags to your room. You'll never suiter "sticker shock" from the menu prices at 
resort restaurants. No need to think twice about what your bar bill will be if you order that 
fancy rum drink with the umbrella in it. No S30 per hour costs for wind-surfing or scuba 
diving lessons. There's also no charge for the great entertainment you'll be treated to every 

All this, and much more is included in the one up-front price you pay for an all- 
inclusive resort vacation. 

The most popular of the all-inclusives, and one who deals exclusively with couples, is 

Sandals Resorts. 

Sandals ofTcrs resorts on the Island of Jamaica, one on Antigua, two on St. Lucia and 
one on New Providence island in the Bahamas. All include gourmet dining at a choice of 
restaurants, drinks, anytime snacks, scuba diving, sailing, wind-surfing, entertainment, tips, 
taxes and a whole lot more. Many even include golf. 

Of the Sandals Resorts properties, my personal pick for a honeymoon would be their 
newest, the Royal Bahamian Resort in the Bahamas. It is quite literally the most elegant all- 
inclusive resort in the Caribbean Spa Resort by the readers of Conde' Nast Traveler. For 
dinner you have your choice of eight (yes eight!) elegant restaurants. My favorite is 
Kimonos, which has got to rival the best Oriental restaurant you could find in Chicago. 

I would not recommend "Sandals Inn" in Monlcgo Bay, Jamaica, since it is the only 
Sandals which docs not have a private beach. Also, while the larger "Sandals Montego 
Bay," docs have a great beach, it's right next to the airport, so you might want to avoid it. 
too, unless you grew up around O'Hare, as did I, and the sound of jets is second nature. 

While not an "all inclusive," Las Brisas in Acapuleo Mexico, with its private poo's 
and fantastic views of the bay, has been a honeymoon tradition since the '60s. I mention 
this resort because I will be visiting it in a couple of weeks. Catch my review real soon. 



NORTH ^T STAR 



www.bo4itcififCtvucnoute.coB 
Imauowum 



ONUSES 

Llndenhurst 

www.northstartravel.com 



TtUNlMIVIM • tMHlKAl 1 



(847) 356-2000 



Calendar 



Friday, Sept. 3 

7:30 p.m., Lake County Camera 
Club meets at Warren Twp. Center 
Citizen Bldg. on Washington St. In 
Gumee, info, at 856-1583 

Saturday, Sept. 4 

4 p.m., 10th Anniversary Celebra- 
tion at North Point Marina in 
Winthrop Harbor. Festivities In- 
clude music by The Navy Band and 
The New Odessey Band, visits by 
the Sea Rescue Helicopter Team, 
the Lake County Marine Patrol, 
and many other marina affiliated 
organizations, as well as dancing, 
food, raffles, prizes and more 

Llndenhurst Men's Club improve- 
ments at the Open House from 3- 

6 p.m. and the Street Dance from 

7 p.m.-mtdnight 

Sunday, Sept. 5 

7-9 p.m. Open Gym at ACHS, cost 
$2, adults only 

Monday, Sept. 6 

12:45 p.m. Bingo at Antioch 
Senior Center, Info, at 395-7120 

7 p.m., Antioch Garden Club 
meets in the Maplethorpe Room at 
the Antioch Comm. Center, visitors 
welcome, call 395-3803 

6:45 p.m. Bingo at Antioch Moose 
Lodge, Rte. 173, 2 miles west of 
Antioch, info, at 395-9780 

7 p.m. Network of Friends, Multi- 
ple Sclerosis support group meets 
at Antioch Moose Lodge 

7 p.m. Lakes Area Community 
Band at ACHS, information at 
395-6729 

Tuesday, Sept. 7 

9:15 a.m., Speak Out session on 
"Seniors and Prescription Drugs " 

come and share stories and have 
your voice heard. Hear what feder- 
al and state legislators see as the 
solution to the prescription drug 
dilemma. Open to the public at the 
Round Lake Park Dis t. Senior Cen- 
ter, 814 Hart Rd. in Round Lake. 
Sponsored byAARP 

Daybreak social activity program 
for adults in early to middle stages 
of Alzheimer's disease or a related 
memory disorder is held at the 
Westosha Community Center in 
Bristol, Wl, for info,, call 414-605- 
6646 or 1-800-472-8008 

6:45 p.m. Antioch VFW Bingo, re- 
freshments available. Doors open 
at 4:30 p.m., call 395-5393 

730 p.m. St Peter Council of 
Catholic Women meet at parish 
hall, call 395-0274 

Wednesday, Sept. 8 

1:00 p.m., Antioch Woman's Club 
regular meeting at United 
Methodist Church of Antioch, info, 
at 395-4210 

6:30 p.m. CPR classes sponsored 
by the Antioch Rescue Squad, at 
the Rescue Squad Bldg., 835 Hol- 
bek Dr., $5, call 395-5511 

7:30 p.m., Lakeland Newcomers 
Club meets at State Bank of the 
Lakes In Lindenhurst, for info., call 
855-7434, or (815) 675-2317 

Thursday, Sept. 9 

9:30-11:30 a.m. Prairie Patch 
Quilting Guild meets at Shepherd 
of the Lakes Church, Grayslake, 
call 223-1204 

7:30 p.m. ACHS AMPS meets in 
band room, call 395-7826 

GOT SOMETHING 
GOING ON? CALL US! 

A 14-day notice is needed 
for all calendar requests. 
Call223-8161 andaskfor 
calendar assistance. 






'■ 



A8 / Lakeland Newspapers 



COMMUNITY 



September3, 1999 



The truth behind Labor Day 



Webster defines Labor 
Day as a legal holiday 
honoring labor. To 
children, Labor Day 
simply signifies a day off of school. 
Adults grudgingly agree Labor Day 
is more than cook-outs and horse- 
shoes, It Indicates the ending of the 
summer season and the coming of 
winter. It means you spend the 
weekend winterizing the lawn 
mower and tuning up the snow- 
blower. You find yourself dragging 
out the rakes and storing the garden 
hoses. You arc faced with the 
dilemma of trying to figure out just 
where you arc going to store all 
those new pieces of patio furniture 
you bought to compliment your 
deck. 

This is the part of the summer 
that renders caulking windows, re- 
placing screen doors with storm 
doors, and filling the wood shed for 
all those cold nights and warm fires, 
and perhaps a ComEd power out- 
age. Reality sinks in and, even 
though you thought buying a boat 
was a great idea in June, just where 
the heck are you going to put the 
thing now that the lake in your back 




JINGLE 

FROM 

PRINGLE 

Lynn Pringle 



yard will soon be covered with 10 
Inches of ice. Did you ever think 
that when you planted all those 
flowers in May that you were going 
to have to pull them up In Septem- 
ber and dispose of them? Oh no, 
please don't tell me thai was a leaf I 
saw falling from the maple tree in 
the front yard. 

Still in question is the ban on 
burning out here in the unincorpo- 
rated part of the county. Can we or 
can't we? If we can, start raking, and 
if we can't — what are we going to 
do with the droppings of nine acres 
of oak trees? The season's tricky 
question is whether or not to de- 
tach die lawn mower from the John 
Deere or leave it in place before at- 
taching the snow plow. 

One never can tell if it will 



show before grass cutting season Is 
over. Of course in between all that 
you have to fasten the leaf catcher 
to the whole apparatus, which ren- 
ders the tractor totally Incapable of 
fitting into the garage whatsoever. 
It's much too much to think about 
for one weekend. 

Instead, why not ease our- 
selves Into honoring labor by kick- 
ing back with a big juicy steak, 
some corn on the cob, and a cool 
beverage of your choice and take 
the "let's wait and see" attitude. 
Who knows, maybe we won't get 
any snow at all, and then our efforts 
won't be wasted. 

Instead we can concentrate on 
putting our talents to a more useful 
purpose. Everyone knows that La- 
bor Day was created so you could 
have a day away from your chosen 
profession to prepare your living 
room for the upcoming kick-offof 
the NFL season. 

And so goes another "Jingle 
from Pringle." 

Readers with information for 
"Jingle from Pringle" should call 
Lynn Pringle at 395-6364. 



LETTER TO THE EDITOR 



Thank you, Antioch 

I would like to take a moment to 
forward a sincere "thank you" to all 
of the wonderful people who have 
called, sent cards, and were part of 
the Antioch Community High 
School "Athletic Hall of Tame" 
recognition program. In particular, 1 



would like to extend appreciation to 
Steve Schocnfelder-ACHS Athletic 
Director, members of the Hall of 
Fame Committee, and the football 
mothers for all of their time and ef- 
fort in making this event such a very 
special time in my career. 

The faculty and staff at Antioch 
Community High School are very 



fortunate to have a continued part- 
nership with the outstanding stu- 
dents, and dedicated parents from 
the communities of Antioch, Lake 
villa, and IJndenhurst. 

Steve Wapon 
Physical Heatth/HeaitMDriivr Ed. 
Antioch Community High School 






Lakeland Newspapers Is 
Looking For Your Help! 

Lakeland would like you to list what you see as the top ten major events 
around the world in the past 100 years. Your top ten list will show up in 
our Lakeland Newspapers' Millennium Special section in November. 



What are Your Most Historical Events? 



• JFK Assassination 

• Man Walks on Moon 


• Technology • Sports 

• Medicine • Music 
















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Send To: 

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Immunization clinics 
planned for children 



The Lake County Health Dept. 
and Community Health Center, In 
conjunction with the Ukc County 
Community Health Partnership, of- 
fers immunization clinics for Lake 
County children. 

Childhood immunization clin- 
ics will be held at the following loca- 
tions and times. A parent or guardian 
must accompany all children: 

• Lake County Health Dept., 
Bclviderc Medical Building. 2400 
Bclvidcre Rd., Waukegan. 

Every Monday and Thursday, 1 
to 3 p.m. 

Phone 360-3114. 

(No appointment necessary). 

• St. Peters United Church of 
Christ, 47 Church St., Like Zurich. 

Sept. 7, 4 to G p.m. 

Phone 360-3114. 

(No appointment necessary). 

•American Legion Hall, 1 11 E. 
Main St. (Route 134), Round Lake 
Park (Just cast of the railroad tracks). 

Sept. 8, 9 to 1 1 a.m. 

Phone 360-31 14. 

(No appointment necessary) 

• Midwestern Regional Medical 
Center, 2501 Emmaus Ave., Zion 

Sept. 1 1,9 to 11a.m. 

Phone 872-60G2. 

{No appointment necessary). 

• Condell Medical Center, Allen 
Conference Center, 700 Garfield 
Ave., I jbertyville. 

Sept. 14,4 to 6 p.m. 
Phone 362-2900. cxt. 5 120. 



(No appointment necessary). 

• Victory Memorial Hospital, 
1324 N. Sheridan Rd., Waukegan. 

Sept. 21 ,4 to 6 p.m. 

Phone 360-4127 

(No appointment necessary) 

• Provena St. Thercse Medical 
Center, 2615 Washington St., 
Waukegan. 

Sept. 22, 4 to 6 p.m. 

Phone 249-3900 

(No appointment necessary). 

• Highland Park Hospital, 718 
Glenview Ave., Highland Park. 

Sept. 24, 9 to 11a.m. 

Phone 460-2630. 

(No appointment necessary). 

• Lake Forest Hospital, Patient 
Services and.Health Education Cen- 
ter, 660 N. Westmoreland, Lake For- 
est. 

SepL25,9tolla.m. 

Phone 234-61 12. 

(No appointment necessary). 

At the clinics, children can be 
immunized against polio, diphthe- 
ria, tetanus; whooping cough (DPT), 
measles, mumps, rubella (German 
measles) and Haemophilus influen- 
za, type B (HIB). 

Parents arc asked to bring their 
children's past Immunization 
records. If a child has an immuniza- 
tion letter from a school nurse, it 
should also be brought to the clinic 

For more information, call the 
Lake County Health Department Im- 
munization program at 360-31 14. 






SWALCO offers three more 
household waste collections 



. . i~„ 



In order to more fully address 
the public demand for optional dis- 
posal outlets for assorted household 
chemical waste products, the Solid 
Waste Agency of Lake County 
(SWAIjCO) is hosting three addition- 
al one-day household chemical 
waste (HCW) collections through fall 
1999. Pour prior such collections 
were sponsored by the Agency at dif- 
ferent sites around the county in 
May, June, July and August. 

The accumulated bottles and 
cans of old latex and oil-based 
paint, wood stain, paint thinner, 
varnish, crusty driveway sealer, al- 
most-empty spray bottles of weed 
killer and ant spray and milk jugs 
with used motor oil residents have 



Home Accents 



SEPTEMBER CRAFr 

CLASSES 

• Crochet & Knitting 

• Rubber Stamping 
for Beginners 

• Quilting 

• Season of Change 
Vine Wreath 

• Bob Ross Painting with 
Oils-Sept. I lth 

• Scarecrow Lamp 

• Twiggy Doll 



Rubber Stamping & 
Serapbook Demo's Every 
Sat. & Sunday 

* SEE STORE FOR ~*~ 
CLASS DETAILS 



DEMO'S ARE FREE 

455 W. Lake St. 

Antioch, IL 60002 

847-395-3355 

www. ha n nal is. com i 
Email: irifbtfTJiannahscojii 






stored in garages, sheds and base- 
ments are targeted by the one-day 
collections. "Hosting HCW collec- 
tion events ensures that the 
amount of household chemicals 
going Into our landfills is re- 
duced," said Monica Duebbcrt, 
SWALCO public information coor- 
dinator. "This not only lessens the 
potential for future problems from 
leaking paint cans and similar 
items, but also gets these materi- 
als out of basements, garages, 
sheds and from under kitchen 
sinks." Residents, especially those 
who may be moving soon, should 
take advantage of the collection 
events to remove these problem- 
atic materials from the home. 

The three fall 1999 HCW collec- 
tion events will be held at the follow- 
ing locations on the dates noted 
from 8 a.m. to 3:30 p.m. Collection 
events arc limited to Lake County 
residents only. 

Sept. 18 at Metra station, 75 E. 
Route 45, Vernon Hills. 

Oct. 2, Decrfield High School, 
1959 N. Waukegan Rd., Dcerfield. 

Nov. 6, Zion-Benton* High 
School, 3901 21st St., Zion. 

The addition of these three 
one-day collections brings to 12 
the number of special collections 
SWALCO has offered citizens in 
the past year. The Agency also 
funded four HCW collections in 
Lake County last fall and co-spon- 
sored one in Glencoe. In previous 
years, similar Lake County collec- 
tions were sponsored by SWAL- 
CO, but funding for those events 
had been provided by the Illinois 
Environmental Protection 

Agency. However, little state fund- 
ing has been offered in the past 
year. 

The following materials may be 
brought to the collection events: 

Old paint, paint remover, insec- 
ticides, weed killer, used motor oil, 
antifreeze, solvents, old gasoline, 
furniture stripper, household clean- 
ers, hobby chemicals, fungicides, 
pool chemicals, aerosol products, 
metal polishes. 






m 



tat, 



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St., 



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the 

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lec- 
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75 E. 







THE 
| CUPBOARD 

John Phelps 



SPORTS 




September 3, 1999 



Lakeland Newspapers / A9 



It's in the 
blood! 



Many great coaches on all 
levels have passed 
through Lake County 
over the years. 
Well, there's one who has been 
a fixture in the county for over 30 
years and was justly aknowiedged for 
his services and contributions to area 
youths. 

We are, of course, referring to 
Antioch's Denny Porter, who beat 
out over 2,000 candidates in being 
awarded National Youth Coach of 
The Year. 

"Apparently, I'm doing some- 
thing right," said Porter. "But I tend 
not to get caught up in the hype 
surrounding such a high honor. 
Just to be nominated is very appre- 
ciated. It's a reflection of all of the 
parents, coaches, great kids, and 
the community as a whole that I've 
had the pleasure of working with 
through the years- they are why this 
is possible." 

Porter developed and has or- 
chestrated organized youth basket- 
ball and football leagues for over 30 
years, leagues that consist of both 
boys and girls on the fith through 
ninth grade levels. 

Most recently, Porter, a former 
Motorola employee and current 
substitute teacher in Lake Villa, guid- 
ed his eighth-grade boys basketball 
team, the Lakeland Lakers, to the re- 
gional, state, and North American 
basketball titles. - * - -- 

The Lakers then capped off a 
48-14 summer by taking fourth in 
the International Classic last 
month, held at Michigan State 
University. 

* Porter, 52, also won the award in" 
1984, then sponsored by Colorado. 
He has two mind-boggling records 
on his resume,, the first a 121 -game 
winning streak attained while living 
In Buffalo Grove and coaching the 
Bills youth football team. The second 
is still ongoing, as the Antioch light- 
weight (7th and 8th grades) Vikings 
football team has claimed. 64 con- 
secutive victims. 

"He's really dedicated his life to 
hclpingyouths and the community," 
said Tom Hocik, in his first year as- 
sisting Porter with the Vikings. 

"He's got such a great mind for 
sports, and that simply comes from 
being around them for so long. The 
kids sense they're in the presence of 
winner and pick up on his knowl- 
edge, which in turn helps build con- 
fidence." 

Hocik's son Taylor, an eighth- 
grader and reigning state wrestling 
champion, plays for the Vikings, Fur- 
thermore, the Vikings are a unique 
team because in addition to Taylor, 
teammates Frank Angoli and Jeff 
Canella are also state champions in 
wrestling. 

While Porter may be a humble 
kind of guy, the Intensity when the 
kids hit the court, or Held, is a given. 

"He expects excellence, " added 
(Tom) Hocik. "But his teams have a 
lot of fun while learning and playing, 
and that's Important." 
, Speaking of having fun, a good 
time was had by all when a nice 
crowd congregated at the Porter 
household for a summer-ending pic- 
nic commemorating the success of 
(he Lakers. 

However, It's time for football 
and Porter will bo back on the side- 
lines guiding his youth football 
teams where success again shouldn't 
be a concern. 



Sequoits stumble in OT thriller, 20-17 



Wapon honored 
during halftime 



By JOHN PHELPS 

Sports Editor 



All of the signs were and are there, 
with one exception-getting the *W/ 

The Sequoits had a victory 
snagged from its grasp last Saturday 
literally at the hands of Wisconsin 
power Mukwonago, 20-17 In an 
overtime classic 

Tied at 17-17, both teams head- 
ed to overtime where each had four 
chances to score. Antioch won the 
coin toss and after three plays, Eric 
White wound up kicking a 21 -yard 
field goal, which then essentially left 
the game In the hands of the defense. 

A motion penalty on Mukwona- 
go put them Into a first and 15 situa- 
tion. From there, Antioch's 'D' shut 
down me Indians on two consecutive 
running plays. Mukwonago then had 
a third and goal from the nine yard 
line when running back Daryn 
Ploeckeln took a pitch around the 
right side and in for the game-win- 
ning score. The Antioch faithful, 
which seemed assured of a victory 
based on the previous 48 minutes, sat 
in disbelief. 

"I think the momentum really 
shifted early in the third quarter," 
said Sequoit head coach Del 
Pcchauer. "They(Mukwonago) had 
two really long drives in the second 
" Hfcjf and that seemed to knock the . 
wirirJ out of our defense. Mukwona- 
go is a very disciplined team." 

But so appears to be the Se- 
quoits, who had the passing game in 
gear. Senior quarterback Don Lack- 
ey tossed for 220 yards on 15-for-33 




Fullback Pat Swanson takes it up the gut and scampers to a 28-yard touchdown during the first 
quarter of the Sequoits season-opener. Photo by Steve Young. 



passing. He also accounted for the 
Sequoits opening touchdown of the 
game, a one-yard scamper in the first 
quarter as Antioch staked to a 7-0 
advantage. 

The Sequoits added a second 
score when senior running back Pat 
Swanson took a fullback dive 28 yards 
for a score and 14-0 halftime lead for 
the hosts. 

A packed house In Antioch was 

treated to a dose of solid first-half play 

on both sides of the ball as Antioch 
looked poised in cruising to a victory. 
Defensively, the Sequoits were 
ail over the field. Case In point was 
senior defensive back Jim Richard- 
son, who Is also one of the top re- 



covers in the area. 

For the game, Richardson, at 6'3, 
185, collected an interception and 
probably one of the hardest sticks on 
a Mukwonago players off of a punt 
return. On offense, he finished with 
two catches for 33 yards. 

Unfortunately though forACHS, 
Richardson suffered a slight sprain to 
his knee and will probably miss this 
week's game at Fenton. 

Senior defensive back/ running 
back Adam Durham (6'2, 190) and 
senior defensive lineman Ron Nissen 
(6'0, 184) also played well defensive- 
ly, each recovering fumbles. 

A terrific halftime by the award- 
winning ACHS dance team, coupled 



with longtime coach Steve Wapon's 
Induction into the ACHS Hall of 
Fame made for an all-around festive 
day on the North Suburban campus. 

Wapon, who recenUy began his 
50 th different season as a coach, has 
been at Antioch for 30 years. 

He was presented with a plague 
commemorating the honor. 

"It's a tremendous honor," said 
Wapon. "ACHS has been here a long 
time and just to be considered as one? 
of the people to fit in and help the 
program makes this a very special 
day. I greatly appreciate the oppor- 
tunity and thank the school and aJJ of 
the community for their support 
over die years." 



»V 



Sequoit golfers are off to a roaring start 



By JOHN PHELPS 

Sports Editor 



If last week was any indication, 
chances are the Antioch faithful could 
see both the girls and boys golf teams 
making state appearances come Oc- 
tober. 

The boys team began the season 
on a high note after finishing second 
in the Lake County Invitational, held 
at Bonnie Brook GC in Waukegan. 

"That was the highest we've fin- 
ished in that tournament," said head 
coach Jeff Moxley, who has been at 
ACHS for 18 years and is filling in for 
Roger Aim, who is on a leave of ab- 
sence this season. "We've gotten off 
to a outstanding start. The kids arc re- 
ally excited. They put in a lot of hard 
work over the summer and it's paying 
ofT early." 

Antioch fired a four-man total of 
306, 1 1 shots behind champion Lake 
Forest (295). 

Sophomore Andrew Kinney, the 
Sequoits number two player, finished 



tied for second after carding a two- 
over par 74. 

Senior John Logan, the Sequoits 
top player and leader, was right be- 
hind in seventh place after carding a 
75. 

Rounding out the Antioch scor- 
ing was no. 3 player, junior Tom 
Davis, who fired a 77, good for 12th 
place, and no. 4 golfer, senior Christ- 
ian Litke (80). Medals were handed 
out to the top 15. 

Sophomore Shawn Schuler 
showed promise and depth to the Se- 
quoit roster after coming in with an 
86. 

"For the inclement weather, 
those were some pretty good scores," 
added Moxley. 

Tuesday afternoon when the Se- 
quoits downed Richmond -Burton in 
dual meet action, 160-174. Senior Tim 
Jankowski (39), juniors Mike Daba 
and Kyle Pruski (40), and senior Nate 
Zeller (4 1 ) figured into the scoring. 

Please see GOLF tAW 



On Wednesday, Antioch record- 
ed another dual victory, this time to 
the tune of 166- 175 over host Harvard 
at Plum Tree National. Baba led the 
way with a 39, followed by Jankowski 
and Pruski (42), and senior transfer 
(from Round Lake) Steve Lemmer- 
man (43). 

"Plum Tree is a young and beau- 



tiful course," noted Moxley. "It's fair- 
ly open but you can still get get into 
plenty of trouble." Zeller and junior 
Kyle McGanahan each finished with 
43 and 47, respectively. 

It gets better as ACHS then 
claimed first place in the eight-team 
2nd Annual McHenry Invitational last 
Saturday. 



John Phelps can iw reached at 
(847)223 8161, ext, 132; fax (847) 223- 
8810; or e-mail at cdit@lnd.com. 



ATHLETE OF THE WEEK 



Name: Eric White 
School: Antioch 
Sport: Football 
Year: Junior 

Lust week's slats: The Junior 
wide receiver caught nine pass- 
es for 133 yards, kicked a field 
goal and an extra point Satur- 
day in the Sequoits home 
opener against Mukwonago, 
Wis. 





: <v'S 


^F 








K^a.'. »*Hl'Mt 












^'m 








IE/.- 





Eric White 



FOOTBALL STANDINGS 



North Suburban 





Conf, 


Overall 




Libertyville 


0-0 


1-0 




Warren 


0-0 


1-0 




Stevenson 


0-0 


1-0 




North Chicago 


0-0 


1-0 




Mundelein 


0-0 


1-0 




Lake Forest 


0-0 


1-0 




Zion-Benton 


0-0 


0-1 




Antioch 


0-0 


0-1 




Fox Valley 


Conf. 


Overall 




Cary-Grove 
McHenry 


1-0 


1-0 




1-0 


1-0 




Jacobs 


1-0 


1-0 




Woodstock 


1-0 


1-0 




Lake Zurich 


1-0 


1-0 




Graystake 


0-1 


0-1 




Prairie Ridge 
C.LCentral 


0-1 


0-1 




0-1 


0-1 




C.L South 


0-1 


0-1 




Dundee-Crown 


0-1 


0-1 




Big Northern Red 
Johnsburg 


Conf. 


Overall 




0-0 


1-0 




Burlington Cent. 


0-0 


1-0 




Harvard 


0-0 


1-0 




Byron 


0-0 


1-0 




Oregon 


0-0 


1-0 




Marengo 


0-0 


0-1 


• :., 


Editor's Note: Please refer to the snorts section each week for 


further 


results and eamecov* 


:rnfic. 




■• 



> . 



,>V^n lrln**i 



A10 / Lakeland Newspapers 



SPORTS 



September 3, 199 l J 



'Salute to Labor' highlights busy racing weekend 



The Solute to Labor Festival 
of Racing comes to Premier 
Racing Production's Wilmot 
Speedway Saturday, Sept 4. 
Featuring the return of the Star 
Trac 410 Outlaw Winged Sprint Girs, 
headed by point leader Tommy Sex- 
ton of Antioch, a field of 35-40 sprint 
cars arc expected as the season 
heads into Its final month. The IMCA 
modifieds, lead by Lake Villa's Rob 
Olson, are also on the program. 

The evening's ofT-track activities 
include continuation of the food dri- 
ve sponsored by Wilmot Speedway 
and The Original Outlet Mall of 
Kenosha for the Shalom Intcrfaith 
Food Bank based in Kenosha. Fans, 
competitors and staff are encouraged 
to bring non-perishable food items to 
the speedway ticket office. The drive 
continues through Sept 1 1. 

In The 'After The Fair' Champi- 
onships sanctioned by the J&L 
Oil/United Expresslines Interstatcs 
Racing Association (IRA) Outlaw 
Sprint Car Scries on Aug. 28, IRA 
point leader Donny Gocden of Ke- 
waskum closed in on his first-ever 
championship with a victory in the 
25-lap "A" main event. 

Todd Daun of Pleasant Prairie, 
former Wilmot rookie of the year, 




LET'S GO 
RACING . 



Michael KBabicz 



and Kurt Winker of Kenosha battled 
In the closing laps with Daun edging 
Winker by less than half car length 
for runner-up honors. Lake Villa's 
Raymond Henslcy came on strong, 
moving from 12th starting spot In 
the 20-car field, to finish fourth. 

Other area finishers included 
Johnsburg's Dave Moulis, who won 
the H B" main to gain a feature spot, 
seventh; Gumce's Tony Engcls 
eighth, and, Dave Hanna of Beach 
Park finished ninth. Travis Whitney 
of Minnesota, last year's IRA rookie 
of the year, was bidding for a clean 
sweep before being relegated to 20th 
starting spot when mechanical 
problems delayed his feature start. 
Whitney, driving for past Wilmot 
champion Mike Frost of Zion, 
woundup 10th. 

Meanwhile, Fox Lake's Jim 
Moulis was 12th; Gumee's Fred 
Ebler 15th; Twin Lake's Todd Lehr, 



after dipping In time trials, came 
back to finish 16th; Lake Villa's fohn 
Tiemey, who won the fourth qualify- 
ing heat, was 17th; and, Beach Park's 
Joe Kristan earned 10th place. 

The "C" main was won by 
Kenosha's Jeff Ferkin, with heat 
wins going to Whitney, Hanna, 
Gocden and Tiemey. The last 
chance qualifier was won by Round 
Lake Beach's Bruce Oldenburg. 
Whitney posted a fast time with a 
:13.603 sees, for one lop, averaging 
08. 1 28 mph In the 67-car field, 
which included competitors from 
Wisconsin, Illinois, Indiana and 
Minnesota. 

The IRA travels to Grant County 
Speedway in Lancaster, Wis. Satur- 
day, Sept. 4, then to Cresco, Iowa 
Speedway Sunday, Sept. 5. 

Silver Lake's Fran Prestay 
chalked up his second super late 
model feature victory Aug. 28 at 
Lake Geneva Raceway. Area finish- 
ers included Park City's Danny Dar- 
nell coming in second, while Johns- 
burg's Bob Moeiler won the semi- 
feature and Grayslake's Mike Simon 
took the checkered in the first heat 
race. 

Genoa City's John Janssen 
claimed victory in the super stock 



feature while point leader Zac 
Dceringer of Wonder Lake finished 
second, McHenry's Adam Rcgnier, 
who won the dash, was third; Crys- 
tal Lake's Scott Eggebrecht fourth; 
and, Antloch's John Maki, Dan Hu- 
ber and Doug Peterson placed fifth, 
seventh and 10th, respectively. 
Wonder Lake's Todd Peterson and 
Island Lake's Mike Kooi each won 
semi -features. 

Kenosha's Chad Ross took die 
sport truck main event checkered 
flag. Woodstock's Chad Phillips, who 
won the heat race, and James Olson, 
finished second and fifth, respective- 
ly. LIbcrtyvillc's Curt Matson sixth; 
Wadsworth's Vincent Merry sev- 
enth; Island Lake's Ryan Hughes 
ninth, and Salem's Tiny Yeverg 10th. 

Due to rain outs, Lake Geneva 
Raceway plans to hold stadium mo 
tocross at 8 p.m. the next four Fri- 
day's. Tills Saturday, Lake Geneva 
hosts super late models, super 
stocks, Wisconsin Allison Legacy 
Scries and sport trucks beginning at 
7:30 p.m. 

A second day of racing at Lake 
Geneva will be Monday, Sept. 6 fea- 
turing the "Organ Donor" 301 Mid- 
west Enduro Stock Car Series 
event, starting at 1 p.m. A celebrity 



media challenge is planned for 
12:30 p.m. Persons who have signed 
up as organ donors, or who sign up 
at the track, receive a discounted 
grandstand admission. Grand- 
stands will open at 1 1 a.m. 

Hales Comers Speedway in 
Franklin, Wis. hosts racing Friday 
through Monday. The Friday pro- 
gram features Badger midgets and 
Midwest Sprint Association 360 
sprints. Saturday's program fea- 
tures UMP late models, sportsman, 
modifieds and Holes Whales. Friday 
and Saturday racing is at 7:30 p.m., 
while Monday's program, which 
features a demolition derby, is slat- 
ed to begin at 1 p.m. 

We'd also liketo thank Frank 
Moscr of Antioch and Jay Sachs of 
Waukegan for attending Wilmot 
Speedway race car show at Racer 
Dogs in Gumce Aug. 25. Plans arc 
to start the monthly shows again 
next May. 

Watch for Wilmot Speedway's 
entry in the Zion Jubilee Days pa- 
rade this Labor Day weekend. 



Michael H. Babiczcan be 
reached at (847)223-8161, cxL 138; 
fax (847) 223-8810; ore-mail at 
edit@lnd.com. 



FROM PAGE A9 



GOLF: Fast start for ACHS golf 



The scoring was a little different in 
that five scores counted towards the 
team total, versus die standard top 
four. Antioch 's 376 total bettered the 
old record (381) by five strokes. 

" I think we would have won it with 
four, but adding that fifth score, it got 
a little more interesting," said Moxley. 



Pacing Antioch was Kinney In 
fifth place after firing a one-over 72; 
Baba sixth (73); Logan ninth (74); 
Davis (77); and, Schuler (80). Litkcjust 
missed in on the team total and a 
medal, awarded to die top 10, follow- 
ing a respectable 83. 

The Scquoits then downed Grant 



Monday afternoon 168-170. Kinney 
led the hosts with a 41s, Schuler and 
Jankowski (42), and Logan, Davis, and 
Zeller came in with 43s. 

"The team score was a little high 
for our liking, but nonetheless, scores 
have been very consistent," added 
Moxley. 

And how about those Lady Sc- 
quoits, who broke broke a school 
record after firing a nine-hole total 
175 last Thursday in its victory over 
Deerficld (187) and Hcrsey (213) at 
Spring Valley In Salem, the Scquoits 



home turf. 

Senior Sara Groh rebounded with a 
42 after carding a 50 earlier in the 
week. Backing her was Carrie Cybul 
(44), Danielle Nielsen (44), and Brit- 
tany Cable (45). 

"It was nice to sec Sara come back," 
said head coach Steve Wapon. "Our 
scores have been very consistent but 
we still there's still room for improve- 
ment, especially on the greens." 

Mary Stringer posted a 52 and 

Melissa Mitchell a 55 for the Scquoits. 

Antioch then recorded a 194-204 



victory over Barrington Monday after- 
noon. Groh was the medalist with a 
43,followed by Nielsen and Cybul (50). 
The scores were still a little high," 
added Wapon. "But we're heading in 
the right direction. Getting a victory 
over a nice program like Barrington is 
always welcome. Plus, we've never 
beaten them in a dual meet. But we 
still have a long way to go." 

The Lady Scquoits, who arc off to 
a fast 5- 1 start in dual meets, compete 
in the Waukegan Tournament this 
Saturday at Bonnie Brook GC 




w 



SPECIAL! 

Learn to Skate/ 

Instructional Hockey 

4-9 Year Olds 

13 I -Hour Sessions 

$75.00 

Saturday Mornings 

Instructors: 

Mike Noonan 

Dave Schlacetter 



"Kids On Ice 
Stay Out Of Hot Water!" 

ATOMS - Lake County Youth Ice Hockey Association House League Sign-Ups Now! 



ATOMS 

LAKE COUNTY YOUTH ICE HOCKEY 
ASSOCIATION IN-HOUSE LEAGUE 




Register This Saturday, September . 
from 1 0:00 am to 1 :00 pm 

at Lake County Ice Sports & Fitness Center 
Don't get shutout - Sign up NOW!!! 

ALSO OFFERING 
FREE SKATING! 

SEPTEMBER I I th 
I 1:00 AM - 1:00 PM 

MEET WITH THE INSTRUCTORS! 

HOCKEY AND FIGURE SKATERS 

WELCOME 



The Lake County youth Hockey Association h a 
recreotionol league hockey program for boys and 
girls ages 4-12 pn, It h a house Iml program 
that begins on September M. The LQI.HA 
program emphasizes skill development, sportsman- 
ship, fun and equal participation. 

BIRTH DATE 

MITE 7/1/90 and later 

SQUIRT 7/1/88 and 6/30/90 

PEEWEE .... 7/1/86 and 6/30/88 



Lake County Ice Sports & Fitness Center 

351 Oakwood Avenue • Waukegan, IL (847) 336-7444 

FOR OTHER QUESTIONS ABOUT ICE PROGRAMS PLEASE GIVE US A CALL! 






I / Lakeland Newspapers 



SPORTS 



September 3, 1999 



east cancer outing a 'Success' 



,iJi *'\ 



inning combination-a good 

had by all and money was 

[for the 2nd Annual 'Rally for A 

[for Breast Cancer Golf Outing, 

ic previous two Tuesday's at 

[tryslde Golf Course in 

lelcin. 

Jccordlng to one of the events 

llnators, Vera Tierney of Un- 

wrst, 45 participants competed 

ionics raised were nearly don - 

[compared to last year. 

fl was very happy with the 

)ut," saldTIcmey, who plays for 

Undenhurst Women's Golf 

ic. "We raised over $1,100 and 

£e to gian more sponsors and 

growing with this fn years to 

ic" 

[The outing featured two clos- 



est to the pin winners. Bob 
Schmcrbnch of Lindenhurst cap- 
tured the mens division and won a 
Nancy Lopez pitching wedge, do- 
nated by Rally For A Cure. On the 
womens side, Ellen Lanz of Deer- 
field took the honors and won a 
golf bag cover. 

Special thanks from the Linden- 
hurst Womens Golf League go out to 
its members, participants, and spon- 
sors for assisting in running a 
smooth event. 

Furthermore, a special thanks 
arc in order for the following $50 
sponsors; Anchor Bonk, Learning Re- 
sources, Century 21 Leech & Associ- 
ates, Grand National Bank, Tierney 
Signs, Inc., Northfleld Block, Ameri- 
can Marketing, Dr. LeRose, and Ulti- 



mate Screen Printing. Tierney also 
wanted to thank Baxter for its $100 
donation and Tierney Signs for all 
sign work donated. 

The outing was sponsored by 
The Lindenhurst Womens Golf Club, 
with Rally members Tierney, Rox- 
anne Wichlln, and Gail Nuttall all co- 
ordinating the event. The actual 
fundraiser is operated through 'Ral- 
ly for a Cure." 

Tierney said Rally for a Cure will 
host the event next summer and 
again to be held at Countryside. For 
further information concerning next 
years event or general information 
about Rally for a Cure, contact either 
Vera Tierney at (847) 356-2556, Rox- 
anne WIchlfn at (847) 573-8400, ext 
288, or Gail Nuttall at (847) 837-9363 




ilue Jacket Classic set for Sept. 11 



JOHN PHELPS 
>rts Editor 



Here's the opportunity to honor 
id pay tribute to some of the men 
id women who serve our country. 

On Saturday, September 1 1, The 
fifth Annual 'Blue Jacket' Day will 
Dmmence in North Chicago. 

A historical military display will 

i on hand at the high school from 9 

*m.-3 p.m. The display will reflect 

le intregal role african-americans 



have played in serving the country," 
said North Chicago High School Ath- 
letic Director Michael Durrah. 
"Overall, it's a very special and excit- 
ing day demostrating the marriage 
between the city and the Navy." 

Also included in the festivities 
will be a parade beginning at 12 
noon. It will start in the high school 
gym and proceed through the city of 
North Chicago before culminating 
back at the high school. 

And don't forget about football, 



which will be mixed throughout the 
days activities. 

The freshman game will klckoff 
at 9 a.m., followed by the sopho- 
mores at 1 1, and, of course, the var- 
sity game slated to kickoff at 1 p.m. 

The game will feature North 
Chicago, of course, as they play host 
to the Antioch Sequoits in an early- 
season North Suburban tilt. 

At halftime fo the varsity game, 
the R.O.T.C band will perform along 
with the drill team. 



'Sequoits soccer off to 1-0-1 start 



By JOHN PHELPS 
Sports Editor 



The Sequolt varsity boys soccer 
team is off to a quick 1-0-1 start to 
the 1999 campaign. Last Friday, 
ACHS opened the season with a 3-0 
shutout over Wheeling. Senior for- 
ward Matt Mlclca scored two goals 
and dished out one assist, while 
sophomore midfielder Michael 
Wheeler added one goal. Assists 



went to junior forward Kleran 
Moran, junior midfielder Matt Peter- 
son, and senior forward Adam 
Schuster. 

Goalies, senior Nick Placko and 
junior lason Myers, combined for 
the shutout. 

Moran assisted Mtclca on Anti- 
och's first goal eight minutes into the 
game. 

The Sequoits then played to a 
hard-fought 0-0 tie with Oak Park in 



the first round of the Maine East 
Tournament 

"The defense played a great 
game in holding them (Oak Park) to 
one shot on goal in the second half," 
said Sequoit head coach Charlie 
Trout. "Mike Outinen, Tim Clutter, 
lason Love, and Steve CoHctti all 
played a great game in front of our 
goalie (Nick Placko)." 

Antioch outshot Oak Park 9-4 for 
the contest 



SPORTS DIGEST 



Baseball will be coming to The 
College of Lake County this fall. CLC 
is organizing a fall baseball league for 
players not competing in a fall sport. 
Players can sign up Individually or as 
a team. Six teams will be formed to 
compete from Sept 7 through Oct. 
10. 

Gomes will be at 4:15 p.m. Mon- 
day through Friday at the CLC base- 
ball field and the charge will be S45. 

Players should contact Gene 
Hanson 543-2046 or stop by the 



Physical Education Center (Building 
7) for registration forms. Only 84 
players will be able to play and play- 
ers should register immediately. 
Antioch voulh baseball 

There are openings on the Anti- 
och youth baseball board. The next 
meeting will be on Wednesday, Sept 
15 at 7 p.m. at the Antioch Upper 
Grade School in the library. 
Hockcv League Registration 

And finally, The Lake County 
Atoms will be holding registration for 



their house level hockey league. The 
program is for boys and girls ages 5- 
13 that have Little or no hockey expe- 
rience or those that don't want to 
participate in a travel program. 

Registration and a Free Skate 
will take place on Saturday, Sept. 1 1 
from 10 a.m.-] p.m. at the Lake 
County Ice Sports and Fitness Center, 
which is located at 351 Oakwood Ave. 
in Waukegan. Come out and meet 
the coaches. Questions should be di- 
rected to the rink at (847) 336-7444. 



Twilight time at Thunderhawk 



Sunset Is a sure bet for visiting 
the Lake County Forest Preserves' 
new highly acclaimed ThunderHawk 
Golf Club, an 18-hole public cham- 
pionship course near Beach Park 
and Zion, designed by legendary golf 
i course architect Robert Trent Jones 

I Jr. 

To celebrate a successful in- 

| augural season and to introduce 
more area golfers to Thunder- 
Hawk, a sunset rate for public 
play after 5 p.m. is being offered 
on weekdays and weekends. The 



sunset rate is designed to encour- 
age additional play after 5 p.m., a 
time when play is generally slow- 
er and daylight hours limit the 
ability to play a complete 18-hole 
round of golf. 

On Mondays through Thursdays 
after 5 p.m. on weekends (Friday to 
Sunday) are $35 for Lake County res- 
idents and $55 for non-residents. 

To take advantage of the sunset 
rates or for more information about 
ThunderHawk Golf Club, call 872- 
HAWK(4295). 



To shrew 

HOT NEWS TIPS 

call Lakeland Newvpapet* at 

223-8073T 

You can leave your name and number 
or remain anonymous. 



Above, Roxanne 






WIchlfn of Mundeteln 






watches Intently at 






one of her drives.., 


BSi^^H 




Right, Gumee resi- 


■f/ 1 




dent Laurie Wohlfeil 






rolls a putt during 






the Undenhurst 






Womens'Golf League 






Rally for a Cure* for 




^33^7^ 


Breast cancer golf 






outing Tuesday at 


" VMSaPv"*^ 




Countryside Golf 


v :■-... ; J! , ■ 




Course in Mundelein. 






—Photos by Sandy 

Rrp^sner 


' -w 









CLC names new coaches 



Rob Sandler will take over the 
coaching duties for the mens bas- 
ketball team beginning this winter. 
With his experience and 
background, the future 
of men's basketball 
hopefully will again be a 
competitive program. 
The program has been 
through some hard 
times the last few years 
but Coach Sandler will 
bring some stability and 
enthusiasm back to the 
program. He is familiar 
with the area and real- 
izes the Lake County 
area high schools are 
loaded with outstanding high 
school coaches and talented bas- 
ketball players. Coach Sandler is 
editor and publisher of the Chica- 
go Suburban Basketball Report, 
which evaluates high school bas- 
ketball players for colleges. 

Coach Sandler has been an as- 
sistant at Arizona and Northwest- 
em and has also worked numerous 
basketball camps. Sandler has 
proven to be successful at evaluat- 
ing talent; he has a detailed knowl- 
edge of the game; and he has excel- 
lent organizational and people 
skills. 

Many of the area coaches are 




familiar with Sandler as he has al- 
ready developed a strong rapport 
with them. His first goal is to recruit 
local players and 
then begin to 
build a winning 
tradition again at 
The College of 
Lake County. 

Turning to the 
mat, Curt Onstad 
has been hired as 
the new CLC 
wrestling coach. 
Coach Onstad is a 
graduate of 
Grayslake High 
School and for- 
mer CLC All-American. After leav- 
ing CLC, Onstad joined the 
Marines, where he continued his 
wrestling career. He placed first in 
the University Nationals and fifth 
in the Greco Roman Nationals. 

Onstad was the head coach for 
the Camp Pendleton team and fur- 
thermore, represented the United 
States wrestling team in Sweden, 
Finland, Germany and Austria. 

Anyone interested in wrestling 
should contact Coach Onstad at 
543-2046. The season will officially 
begin Jan. 1, but the team will be 
working out during the fall semes- 
ter. 




w September is "Coats For Kids & Adults Toof $ 



Lakeland Cardinals schedule 



Pee- Wee team 

Fox Lake at Lake Villa: Lake Vil- 
la Township Park-Sept. 12-9 am 

Waukegan at Fox Lake: Grant 
High School-Sept. 19-9 a.m. 

Fox Lake at McHenry 2: 
McHenry HS East Campus-Sept. 26- 
9 a.m. 

McHenry 1 at Fox Lake: Grant 
High School-Oct. 3-10 a.m. 
Featherweights 

Fox Lake at Lake Villa: Lake VT1- 



laTownship Park-Sept. 12-1050 am. 

Waukegan at Fox Lake: Grant 
High School-Sept. 19-1030 a.m. 

Fox Lake at McHenry 2: 
McHenry HS East Campus-Sept. 26- 
10:30 a.m. 
Ughtweigtrt/HeavyweigtTt 

Fox Lake at Lake Villa: Lake Vil- 
la Township Park-Sept. 12- 
12:15/2:15 p.m. 

Waukegan at Fox Lake: Grant 
High School-Sept 19-12:15/^15 p.m. 




Put your Pain in the 
hands of a specialist! 




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• Headaches * \rtiiplash 

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tNext to Eagle Foods & DoUv Video) 



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I. 



« V'f --•*-_- 






A12 / Lakeland Newspapers 



COMMUNITY 



September 3, 1999 



■"ww 




Lakeland Newspapers 

presents 



■c 



,30 



POWER 









&4 



77** 



The Ultimate Football Contest 



IMMtf 




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Clip Along Dotted Line 



WEEK 1 
Games of Sept. 11-12 



HK 

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I 12 



16 



15 



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! IF 

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HOW TO PLAY 

Select a winner from each of Ihc week's games, 
listed below. Select in descending order or your 
CONFIDENCE in your choices. Win points at 
left far each correct selection toward possible 
total or 136 points. See complete rules below. You 
must be at least 8 (eight) years old to enter. To 
enter, clip along dotted line, then place game 
entry in POWER POINTS container at co-spon- 
sor's retail oullet(s). Entrants must list name, 
address and phone number below. 

LIMIT: You may enter only once weekly. 

DEADLINE: 2 P.M. FRIDAY 

i — - 1 

TIEBREAKER 1 rout points icomj (both 
^__^ teams) In HEARS game. 
TIEBREAKER 2J~ 1 Total offensive yards 



(both (cams) In tills game, i 
I 



THIS WEEK'S GAMES 






136 TOTAL POINTS 



Name. 




Address 

City, Siate(7.ip)_ 

DayPhonc( ) 

Night Phone( ). 



Aruuru il lliibdrlphu 
Baltimore al St. Loub 
BulTalo al Indianapolis 
Carolina at New Or ttant 
Clnclniuil al TrnnriMt 
Dallai al Washing* on 
Drlroil al Srallte 
Kansas Qijr at Qikajo 



Minnatota at Atlanta | 
New England al NY kti 
NYCiimiiiTunpiBay 
Oakland at Grr*n Bay I 
San Franc Iko at Ucbonvillr . 
hl!tbufj;)i al Or \Tl*nd 
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Deposit 
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POWER POINTS OFFICIAL RULES 

1 . Object of the game is to amass as many of the 136 points as you can. Simply review the week's schedule of games, listed on 
entry form, and decide which game you arc SUREST or picking a winner In. Write the name of your projected winner on the 16- 
point line. If that team wins its game that week, you win 16 [Mints. Write the name of your second-surest winner on the 15- point 
line, and so on down to the l-polnt line, which game you figure to be a toss-up. Next, fill In Tiebreaker 1. the tola! points scoied 
by both teams In the week's designated game. If this step fails to produce a winner, the judges will apply Tiebreaker 2, total offen- 
sive yaidagc fiom scrimmage in this game. If a winner still doesn't emerge, a drawing will be held among those contestants Hill 
lied. Decisions of ihe judges arc final. The weekly statewide winner of the contest will receive $1,000. 

2. Any entry form that docs not contain a legible 
name, address, etc., will be disqualified. 

3. Entries thai fail to forecast a winner from each and every game will be disqualified, as will entries that fail to distinguish 
between the Jets and Giants of New York and other simitar teams. 

4. No points are awarded on lie games or In case any game Is not played for any reason during Its scheduled week. 

5. Entering POWER POINTS constitutes permission by contestant for his or her name and photograph to be used for news and 
reasonable promotional purposes at no charge. 

G. Employees of litis newspaper and their Immediate families are Ineligible to participate. 
« 7. Any inquiry about or protest of weekly results must be made by noon on the Friday following the announcement of winners. 
j: B. No purchase necessary. Facsimile game entry forms will be accepted. Enter contest by dropping entry form Into POWER 
::, POINTS container at participating «>■ sponsors. 

,:; 9. Weekly deadline for entry will be 2 p.m. Fridays except when noted otherwise on weekly entry form. 
'Jr. 10. Neither tills newspaper nor any co-sponsor will be responsible for Illegible entry forms or those lost, stolen or damaged in 
:5iianyway, 

; :!Y 11. Limit one entry per person per week. Each entry must represent the original work of one entrant; 'group* entries, 'systems" 
^ or other attempts to enter multiple entries will be disqualified. Riling out extra forms and putting your friends* and relatives' 
names on them violates this rule. Any such entries are destroyed prior to grading, 
12. Contestants must have reached the age of eight (8) years by the Sunday of any week's play. 




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ember 3, 1999 




COMMUNITY 



Lakeland Newspapers/ A1 3 






astering 

tnc cLTIS 



Former police officer John Roberts 

opens Martial Arts Academy in 

Round Lake Heights 



IGELA D. SYKORA 
iff Reporter 



ohn Roberts knows martial 
arts. It's not just a job for this 
former Chicago police officer, 
It's a lifelong passion. 

Master Roberts, as his students 
tow him, looks like the kind of 
ry you wouldn't dare mess with, 
id while that's true, he's really 
just a pussycat in disguise. He has 
i seventh degree black belt In 
faekwondo and Hapkldo, and an 
[amazing way with children. 

"Children are natural-bom 
[ competitors. Martial arts helps 
make kids well-rounded and bal- 
anced," said Roberts. 

At his Traditional Martial Arts 
Academy In Round Lake Heights, 
Roberts teaches the techniques 
and philosophies of Taekwondo 
and Hapkido to adults and chil- 
dren alike. 

Taekwondo Is the Korean ver- 
sion of Karate. It's a 3,000-year-old 
art that means "the way of the foot 
and the fist." Hapkido involves 
joint locking and throwing, learn- 
ing how to fall properly and defeat 
the opponent by coordination of 
mind and body. - 

Roberts explains that martial 
arts is not about "kicking butt." It's 
obom self-control, self-confidence 
and integrity. 

"They're learning so much 
more than moves," said Roberts of 
his students. 

Using the techniques of mar- 
tial arts for self-defense is a last re- 
sort for when you've reached a 
point where "you can't go any fur- 
ther." Those who want to learn 
Taekwondo to be able to hurt 
someone just aren't getting it. 

"In order to give pain, you have 
to understand what pain is. It's 
better to heal than hurt. When 
people fight, there's something 
wrong," he said. 

"If you can get your opponent 
to leave you alone, that's best." 

The exercise benefits of martial 
arts are undeniable because the 
techniques work so many muscles 
and body parts. Roberts' wife Lau- 
ren credits her husband with 
teaching Tae-Bo long before Billy 



Home Accents 



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£juttln$9 to dtirvttti 
\<Hi\t*noni( Kln$Ao*n 
/ iin >'. i\h>( to thoit of, 

y<?/( tdlOft CHltCHtttlf 

tuit teen recently 
*}:\xked. Set out 
tAt$e selection on 
Mtfiatf in the cot' 
\ tec title ,U}<,\it>ntnt. 




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£->w\lt: ln$o@lu\Hhiihs.C0in 



Blanks turned it into the next big 
fitness craze. 

As a police officer and control 
tactics instructor for the Chicago 
Police Department, Roberts of- 
fered the combination of martial 
arts and aerobics to his recruits 
and other Interested people. Little 
did he know how popular it would 
become. 

For Roberts, the fascination 
with martial arts began as a child 
at the YMCA. He's been a martial 
arts expert for 33 years and is still 
going strong. In addition to run- 
ning his own business, Roberts, a 
member of the Black Belt Hall of 
Fame In Ohio, finds time to serve 
as a part-time officer for the Round 
Lake Heights Police Department 
and security officer for the school 
district 

He retired from the Chicago 
force in 1996 after 28 years. Now, 
he's exactly where he wants to be, 
sharing his knowledge and love of 
martial arts with others. 

"If you can do these tech- 
niques, you can do anything, ac- 
complish anything." 

The Traditional Martial Arts 
Academy has Taekwondo and 
Hapkido classes for all ages. The 
cost is $60 a month. The Acade- 
my offers an introductory price of 
$60 for the first two months. Sev- 
eral classes are scheduled every 
wecknight and there is no limit to 
how many classes one may at- 
tend. Students at the Academy 
can also participate in tourna- 
ments and earn belts up to the 
sixth level. 

Two additional program are In 
the works. Roberts Is hoping to add 
a "kicksercise" class that combines 




Instructor John Roberts concentrates on student Rebecca DeLa- 
torre, 7, of Round Lake during a class at the Traditional Martial 
Arts Academy in Round Lake Heights Aug. 20. —Photo by Sandy 
Bressner 



PUBLIC NOTICE 
ASSUMED BUSINESS 

NAME APPLICATION 
NAME OF BUSINESS: National Can- 
did Video Productions 
ADORESS(ES) WHERE BUSINESS 
IS TO BE CONDUCTED OR TRANS- 
ACTED IN THIS COUNTY: 2207 
Witchwood Lane, Undenhurst, IL 
60046, S47-356-3961. 
NAME(S) AND POST OFFICE OR 
RESIDENCE ADDRESS(ES) OF THE 
PERSONfS} OWNING, CONDUCT- 
ING OR TRANSACTING BUSINESS: 
Pam Spezialetti 2207 Witchwood 
Lena, Undenhurst IL 60046, 647456- 
3961, 

STATE OF ILLINOIS) 
COUNTY OF LAKE ) 

This to to certify that the undesigned 
lntend(s) to conduct the above named 
business from the kxation(s) indicated 
and that the true or real fun name{s) of 
the person(s) owning, conducting or 
transacting the business is/are correct 
as shown. 

/&/ Pam Spezialetti 6/20/99 
The foregoing instrument was ac- 
knowledged before me by the per- 
son(s) intending to conduct tho busi- 
ness this 20th day of August, 1999. 

OFFICIAL SEAL 

/s/ Robert G. Pate 

Notary Public State of Illinois 

Received: August 24, 1999 

WiOard R. Hetander 

Lake County Oerk 

0999A-2895-LV 

Septembers, 1999 

September 10, 1999 

September 17, 1999 



martial arts and aerobics, and a 
self-defense course on the week- 
end. _ 

Round Lake School District 116 
Is considering using Roberts' Taek- 
wondo class to fulfill the physical 
education requirement of A.C. E.S. 
(Alternative and Continuing Edu- 
cation Services) students. 

The Traditional Martial Arts 
Academy is located at 816 Rollins 
Rd. in Round Lake Heights. For 
more information, contact Roberts 
at 546-9698. 



AMAZING AUTHORS 

ElNRJchlVIENT PROqRAM foR 
KifSldERqARTNERS. 

For More Information CaII: 

595 1885 




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A14 / Lakeland Newspapers 



COMMUNITY 



September 3, 1999 



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With 



IMT Insurance Company 

(Mutual) 

West Dcs Moines, Iowa 



Osmond Insurance 
Service Ltd. 

976 Hillside 
Antioch, Illinois 60002 

395-2500 



Public boating 
classes to be 
offered 

The Waukegan Sail and Power 
Squadron, a unit of United States Pow- 
er Squadron, Is a non-profit organiza- 
tion dedicated to recreational boating 
safety and boating education. This or- 
ganization provides several Boating 
Classes to the public each year in the 
spring and fall. The instruction is free 
and the cost for class materials is $15. 

The Boat Smart class is five ses- 
sions including (he topics of seaman- 
ship, navigation rules, equipment, ad- 
verse conditions and personal water- 
crait The Boating Course is eight ses- 
sions that includes more information 
on piloting. The dosses are given in sev- 
eral communities including Grayslake, 
Mundelein, Ubertyville and Zion and 
are opened to all interested persons. 

A Boating Course is scheduled for 
Ubertyville High School, 708 W. Park 
Ave., Ubertyville, beginning Wednes- 
day, Sept. 29 and finishing Nov. 17. 
Classes are held weekly from 7:30 to 
9:30 p.m. Contact Ubertyville High 
School evening division to register 
(367-3117). 

A Boat Smart class will be held at 
the North Point Marina, 701 N. Point 
Dr., Winthrop Harbor, beginning 
Thursday, Sept. 9 and ending Oct 7. 
Weekly classes start at 7:30 p.m. Pass- 
ing either of these two courses qualifies 
a person to become a member of the 
Waukegan Sail and Power Squadron 
and enables them to take more ad- 
vanced boating courses on various top- 
ics. Youth boaters 12 through 17 years 
old successfully passing cither course 
will be granted the State of Illinois Stu- 
dent Certificate. 

For information, call: Albert M. 
Smith at 234-4019 or Peter Owen at 
872-1707. E-mail: powen.36577 
@aol.com. 




Antioch Upper Grade 

Antioch Upper Grade School welcomes new teachers Debbie Mathews, Deb Kerr, principal, Dona 
Keller, Usa MarchinskI and David Kruger.— Photo by Mike Preble 




Antioch Lower Grade 

Antioch Lower Grade School welcomes Its new teachers for the 1999-2000 school year. Front row, 
from left; Josalyn O'Higgins, Patti Devers, Pam Schoessou and Mary Kay McNeill, principal. Back 
row, from left; Andrea Warzella, Carrie Huffman and Tammy Price. — Photo by Mike Preble 



Internet 

Totally Fast 
Totally Reliable 





Birds of prey/Prairie animals 
highlight Nature Conservancy 



netDE 




w» 




ft f A n DAB* 
COMrttAMT 



netDKh 

Visit us on the Iniermttt 
us-netdirect.com 



internet connection with NO waiting 
supports 56K modems (at no extra cost) 

local phone call 

world wide web access 

Internet relay chat 

personal web pages posted free 

discount rates available 

tow rate on business web pages 

web hosting and design 

847-223-8199 

http://www.us-netdirect.com 



loin friends and volunteers of 
The Nature Conservancy and Lake 
County Forest Preserves in a fall 
celebration of the natural heritage 
of Illinois at The Fifth Annual Na- 
ture Conservancy Festival on Sun- 
day, Sept. 12 from 11 a.m. to 5 
p.m. at Ryerson Conservation Area 
in Dccrflcld. 

The Festival will feature guid- 
ed nature walks for adults and 
families focusing on animal cam- 
ouflage, insects, bats and native 
plants. Festival-goers will marvel 
at owls, falcons and hawks, pre- 
sented by Spring Brook Nature 
Center. Animals of the prairie, 
wetland and woodlands will be 
presented to help those attending 
appreciate the importance of pro- 
tecting and restoring their native 
habitats. 

The Festival is a benefit for the 
Illinois Chapter of The Nature 
Conservancy, and this year's 



sponsors include: Tcmpcl Farms, 
Scars Roebuck and Co., Goldman, 
Sachs and Company, Molex, Inc., 
Aquascapc Designs and Sara Lee 
Corp. Last year's festival drew 
nearly 2,000 people and raised 
S200.000 for The Nature Conser- 
vancy, a private, non-profit con- 
servation organization. 

The Nature Conservancy Fes- 
tival is open to the public at Ryer- 
son Conservation Area, a featured 
site of Lake County Forest Pre- 
serves. The entrance is located on 
Rivcrwoods Road, 1 1/2 miles 
south of Half Day Road (Route 22) 
and two miles north of Deerfield 
Road, just west of the 1-94 tollway. 
An optional donation to the Con- 
servancy covers all nature walks 
and activities. Free parking Is 
available, and the site is wheel- 
chair accessible. For more infor- 
mation, call the Nature Conser- 
vancy at (312) 346-8166 ext. 6B. 



LOOKING 

FOR A NEW 

OR PRE-DRIVEN CAR? 






arketplacc 









we accept: Q§DSOHS3i 






I 



1 



\eptember3, 1999 



Lakeland Newspapers I A1 5 



\ 



Call (800) 621 -MEAT Now! 
(847) 838-MEAT 



Today 1 0-6 



90 DAYS SAME AS CASH 

with purchase 

and credit approval 





^1 




[ J 


I 



PLEASE CALL AHEAD TO 
SET A CUTTING TIME 
SHORT ON CASH- 
CHARGE IT! 



3% DISCOUNT FOR 

SENIOR CITIZENS, 

REPEAT 

CUSTOMERS & 

MILITARY PERSONNEL! 



USDA CHOICE BEEF HALF 



FOR 
LBS. ONLY 



* 



Per Week 

For 
17 Weeks 




1 



Sirloin Steaks Fillets 

Porterhouse Steaks Strip Steaks 

T-Bone Steaks Round Steaks 

Cube Steaks Swiss Steaks 

Rib Steaks Family Steaks 



Swiss Steaks 
Family Steaks 



Sirloin Roast 
Standing Rib Roast 
Rump Roast 
Chuck Roast 
Ground Beef 



WHEN YOU COME TO 
GRAINERY MEAT CO. 

RELAX! HAVE A CUP OF COFFEE ON US! 

NO FRILLS! NOTHING FANCY! JUST HIGH QUALITY 

BEEF ATTHE LOWEST POSSIBLE PRICES! 




Avg.Wgt. 300 lbs. and ur 



EXAMPLE: 300 lb. Beef Half 
at $1.38 lb. equals $41 4.00 
plus 60 lb. bonus. No charge 
with Beef Half. 




CHARGE IT! 

NO FINANCE CHARGES 






.JIMiMSMIKM 



SAVE 



oiiQifinsifiiisniiQiQik. 



S $10.00 Gas Allowance | 

S With This Coupon . 

| $10.00 Deducted m 

jl From Cost of Meat jj 



1. No Money Down Required. 

2. First Payment Due 30 Days From 
Purchase. 

3. No Interest or Carrying Charge. 
Just Pay in 90 days. 

4. We will gladly take your application over 
the phone. Just call 847-838-MEAT 



VISA 









fc*r2 





EXTRA NO CHARGE 

BONUS! 60 Lbs. 

Mb' th Purchase of 300 lbs. Beef & Up 

1 2 Lb. Case of Bacon No Charge! 

"1 O Lbs. Pork chops No Charge! 



Lbs. 

1 O Lbs. 

5 Lbs. 

1 5 Lbs. 



Pork Steak 

Ham 

Pork Roast 

Chicken 



No Charge! 
No Charge! 
No Charge! 
No Charge! \ 



USDA CHOICE BEEF HIND QUARTERS 



LBS. 



FOR 
ONLY 



Round Steaks T-Bone Steaks 

Porterhouse Steaks Sirloin Tip Roast 
Ground Beel Minute Steaks 

.125-250 lbs. 



Per Week 

For 
17 Weeks 

Rump Roast 

Eye of The Round Roast 

Round Roast 



MPLE:150lb.Hind 
[Quarters St .59 lb. equals $238.50 




All meat guaranteed. If you are not completely satisfi 
your order will be replaced package for package. Nla 



Time Limit ALL MEAT SOLD 



imrrt r"— ..■»...-...■. ...*:s 



HOURS 

Tue.-Sat.10-6 

Sun. & Mon. 
Phone Calls Only 





G & WRAPPING. 




■ ■ . 



mm 



.... 




R£ 173, % mi Weit Of Rt 'S^Ai^^ttUI.^ Place) 



|6328) OPEN TODAY 1 0-6 

''"'■'' ' -,', i.^ II. II.IIMMlllll- III III II -. H.lil 





• *f*'}' f i';" hy^ ?* ■ " ' 1 " ' ,"' '* J: ' ")T">" 



A16 l Lakeland Newspapers 



■MhMVMWBHl 



"■ i i . l r ■ 






COMMUNITY 



September 3, 1999 




Madl'i 



^ ft 



Madl's Meats you 

You Can't Beat 'em 



A 



Marinated 
Shish-Ka-Bob 

Pork* Chicken • Beef 

$5 OT 



Madl's 

Gourmet 

Meat & Deli 

815-675-3354 (Deli) 

Centrally located on Route 12 

in Spring Grove, Illinois 

Just a small sample of items available 

fresh to you! 




**"**£* 



We also offer Special - Order Deli 
Trays, Deli sandwiches made to 
order, luncheon meats, grocery items, 
fresh vegetables, pop, bread, buns, 
juice, milk, and 




\ 



Deli Specials 



Lean Turkey Breast $1.59 1/2 lb. 

Imported Ham $1.99 1/2 lb. 

Kraft American Cheese $1.59 1/2 lb. 

Corned Beef, Lean and Delicious ...$2.09 1/2 lb. 

Potato Salad $.89 

Swiss Cheese $2.09 1/2 lb. 



A 




ft«*Wrttau. 



Economical Package 

70lbs. Meat/10 lbs. etch 

• Pork Chops 

<• Lean Ground Chuck4 

•Lean Ground Chuck Patties 

• Pot Roast 

• Beef Spareribs 

• Ghicken...Wnole or Cu 

/ ^HSSusage.„Your ChSice 

139.00/Avera K e $lVs/ lb. 





Did you forget the charcoal? 
Don't worry, we carry that, too! 

Come on in and visit us at 2450 Route 12 in the 
Spring Creek Plaza Spring Grove, Illinois! 

One mile west of Wilmot/johnsburg Road 

Just a friendly, family - owned business in the country! 

Moil- Wed. 9-6; Thurs. & Fri. 9-7; Sat 9-5; Sun. 10-3 

QUALITY MEATS • POULTRY • GOURMET SPECIALTIES 

OPEN LABOR DAY 10 AM - 3 PM 













D1 / Lakeland Newspapers 



www.webautomarket.com 



September 3-9, 1999 



All-new Chevrolet Impala 
proves outstanding value 



Large-car features and 
roominess at a mid-size 
base price: $19,265 

Americans fell In love with Impala 
right from the start, when the first 
one was introduced In 1958. In the 
years that followed, Impala's com- 
bination of uplevel style and performance 
with Chevrolet value earned it the honor of be- 
ing America's best-selling full-size name plate 
ever. 

Today's Impala Is a wonderful tribute to 
the brand," said Chevrolet Marketing General 
Manager Kurt Ritter. "lust like its predecessor, 
it's the right car, at the right time, for the right 
price." 

Like the great I m pal as of the past, the 2000 
Impala follows the same, time-tested formula: 
It's a great-looking car with more performance, 
quality, safety and comfort than you'd expect, 
ail at a Chevrolet price. 

With inspired performance and six-pas- 
senger roominess wrapped in a sleek, agile ex- 
terior, the 2000 Impala is designed to appeal to 
buyers who need the function of a larger car, 



l "ii ntmu 



CHEVROLET IMPALA~ 
AT: 

BOEHMER CHEVROLET 
418 W. liberty St., Wauconda 

526-2424 

RAY CHEVROLET 

39 N. Rout* 12, Fox Lako 

587-3300 

RAYMOND CHEVROLET 
120 W. Route 173, Antloch 

395-3600 

ROCKENBACH CHEVROLET 

1000 E. Belvldero Rd., Grayt lake 

223-8651 




2000 
CHEVROLET IMPALA 

• ENGINE: 3.4 liter, 60-de£ee 
V60HV 

♦ TRANSMISSION: 4T65-EH/- 






dramatic Bectronicany con- 
trolled four-speed automatic 
transaxle 

• FUEL TANK CAPACITY: 17.0 

ga!764.3liL 

* BRAKES: Four-wheel disc 
brakes. Anti-lock 

■ DIMENSIONS: Length: 200.0 
in.; Width: 73.0 Wheelbase, in.: 
"110.5 In. 

MSRP BASE PRICE: 
$19,265 

1999 FEATURE 
HIGHLIGHTS 

•Largest-in-class fouf-vrheel disc 
brakes 

•AM/FM Radio Data System stereo 
• Daytime running lamps and auto- 
matic headlamps 
•Three-point lap/snoulder belts 
•Child seat tethers in all three rear 
seatin g positions. 






yet want the performance, agility and style of a 
mid-size sedan. 

This new Impala has the heart and soul 
of a great Chevrolet/ said Impala Brand Man- 
ager Parkinson. "It has more room and ameni- 
ties Inside than you'd ever expect from a car in 
this price range. Yet it has such great handling 
and performance, It can re-awaken your love 
of driving." 

Parkinson added that owning an Impala 




Please see IMPALA JDW 2000 CHEVROLET IMPALA. 



'/''- ■■ 



Two BIG Reasons You're 



Your New Vehicle! 





EVERYBODY DRIVE© 



orhiei 





>fMomy 



EVERYONE HAS INCENTIVES. NO ONE HAS THEBIG2S PRICES! 



1999 Olds 

ALERO 

S!k *1G914 
Lul Pnco $I7.V)0 

BIG2 Q«x 5110? 

HPGRetM'e $750 
Ceil Grad $WQ 



1999 Chevi 

sio P/U 

S'k 010553 
Us! Price $13.H3 

BIG2 Owe $1 »20 

MFGReba'u St SCO 
CcllGrcd S^CO 



1999 0^1^ 

MALIBU 




$15,231 $10,123 



U'il Pnce 
Q:G2 Disc 
rtfr Rodco 



Std *102«.1 
$17 330 
$I.W 
51 SCO 



Ceil Gfad S«a 

$14,463 



1999 Chevi 

SILVERAD 

REBATES 

FROM $500 TO 

$1000 



Used Cars at Raymond Chevy/Olds In Antloch 

"3495 mta^yconiai — ~|?*2i 

tWO Dodo* Ohodow f T?«e 

19«» Ct*ru euCottjon 2SO0 $4495 

1994 0«C Owburtjon u* S16.495 

1993 Ow»vi etibuitxan 4*4 $15,495 

199* OVJ» Biuroda XWD $13,495 

1999 Ch^y "foho# u *** $20,995 

1f9* Pomoc Trtin*port 6«_™S1 9.995 

1997 Dodo* *am XCob $18,495 

1997 Old* Bmoda ,$19,995 

im owt-j to»« kxxi uwoe$23.995 

1992 Ptymowm O*ond Vovog«<- $^995 

1997 o>«ni fotto* *i* *ot — $24,995 

I9U 0*yy K1500 4x4 PAJ $6995 

1999 j**p onand o>*n*»* UD.$14,995 



1919 Qwni D«f*tki or 

1991 Hwcurv caweot *^'2i 

1992 OW» CutlOM Conrt _..$8995 

1993 Ch«v Lwnlno tM—«— $7995 
I 1993 Dote* Contov. S4995 

199* Chw\i Comoro 56995 

1993 p«inoc 6o«A«ytti» eet„$9995 

1995 Ov*vy HCKtf* CortO Z34_$1Q.995 

199o fort Tourw* OL~- ».$JW5 

i»9« ro«j Hu«Kjf\g ot. S18.995 

1997 PonTtoc Ofond Prt* OT.....$17,995 

1996 6o*um 6U Wooon ..,.$9995 

1997 U»v»<n To*m Cor...- $22,495 

t99s av\^w* coocortJ S5995 

1994 Cho*y CawU*i-™— .$4995 



Used Cars at Ray Chevrolet In Fox Lake 




t990OHCPUvi 

t99* Ch*»y C1300 

l99SOwtV*aw 

1992 Old* D*Oa M Woy o t , .. 

1991 fold Crown Victoria 

1994Ch*»V 

1992 Ch*vy Gi&im *i* 

1993 CIotv Slant 



1993 Cft**U fr-M 4*4 



1997 Oi#vy Ttaho« 
199* Hon** Carte X/3* 

1994 Ct**v Wan 

m» crwy *§n»w» 

1994MrOanj 




J$14.995 
C2.995 
27.995 
14.995 
J18.995 
22.995 
8.995 



199t Dodg* HMn Oport. 
199* CM*nj S-W td- 

199* Ch#vy B*ai«r I 
199* Ch»*y SIOMf IX. 
199* Cn**y Blaiot. 



1997 OHC (O500 Cd 3id DC 

1991 0\**v Uomlna XPV > 
19*3 Port "tovo* O L... 
1997 Cavottw LB— 



19*9 Chm\i •voorboa. 
1993 Ponftac (Kond P«l- 
199* Old* CuIIom Omto. 

1 1990 Ch«*u CavaOM 

1993 0*vu ■*i* Wo ..,_ ,. 



$13,995 

.$11,995 

18.995 

15.995 

„$17,995 

-$24,995 

_$7995 

^9.995 

?12.995 

M0.995 

24,995 

S7.995 

$7,995 



.$8,995 



*Plui Ux, UUe, lie and doc feet. All Rebatei to dealer. See dealer for detail*. +To quillfied buyeri. 

Visit Us On The Internet At: www.raus-cars.com 



s<*/ 



Chevy/Olds 



Chevrolet 



TXOUTe 1 /J ^^^^ervicc M-P7-8. Ga17am-Moon 



Sqic Houi3. 

M F " 5 ^al !iCTI NOOtl 



39 N. Route 12 
\^ Fox Lake 



| 91 I \ I 



^ *j * * * 1 



D2 / Lakeland Newspapers 



AUTO MARKETPLACE 



September3, 1999 




www.web.automarketplace.com 



IW 



r^r\ 



SWING? 



?r 



'A 




DAEWOO 

OF LIBCRTVVILLC 






if 



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31 



VI 



Mel 



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P^ 



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EPEN DING ON MODE 



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$& 



Dud turtwgi. poww window*, pow* 

lock*, ramota kaytoit •niry. tpUt 

toU-Ocnwn rwr wots, omftn »*foo 

ccomm. Rrttd window*, P«w i*«ino. 



t- . : I 



9 



€UJ 1999 



M I H 



T^Jfci?^Wt' ,>***« 



■ B . 



. 






AUTOMATIC oif condWonlnQ, onVtm 

ji*«*o cq*s«»«. povw* window*. poww 

tock», dud outxm, r«mot» mated 

murwv k«vi«» *™JY. *t «** nton. 



$1 2 






A\1L 



NeUI 1999 

NZfl 



at 



$14 



AUTOMATIC, duol oUtog*, pow* ** X *2*J 
pww tad*, romc*. rw*d n^orMurjlwsrtV; 

1,1 »tt onn-kxk &ok«, ond fwx». 



-, 



Lakeland Newspapers 

presents 

Auto Marketplace 

for all of your 
automotive needs. 

Also, check us out on the web at: 

www.webautomarket.com 



■ 



i 




Don't worry about it. 

Scheduled maintenance, such as oil changes 

and tune-ups for 3 Years or 36,000 Miles Is 

included AT NO ADDITIONAL COST TO YOU as part of our 

I NO-PRESSURE, NO-HASSLE, N0-K1PD1NG buying! 



921 S. Milwaukee Ave. 

UB€RTWILL€ 

47-549-9595 

Se Habla Espanol 



24 mos. or 1 .9% APR for 36 mos 



approved credit In lieu of factory rebates 






- V 



] 



September3, 1999 



AUTO MARKETPLACE 



Lakeland Newspapers/ D3 




FIVSITAIIAWAAO 

FOREXCCLLEMCf 

IN SATISFACTION A SffMCf 




niinsu-ii 

Plymouth- 
Dodge 

OodgcTwchs 



LAKE COUNTY'S LARGEST VOLUME 

CHRYSLER-PLYMOUTH-DODGE-DODGE TRUCK DEALER 




DRIVE A IITTtE - SAVE A LOT ^ FIVE STAR PRICES f 



Brand New 1999 DODGE DURANGO 4X4 

$20,580.00 MSRP 

3,240.00 SANDY'S DISCOUNT 
400.00 COLLEGE GRAD 



your 

PRICE 



$ 



(Must Qualify) 

25,936 



mi, 



p^^rs 



aaaaaaaP^^^ 



Brand New 2000 PLYMOUTH 



$14,070.00 
1,380.00 
1,000.00 
400.00 



rrort i ro»f. iran^iwy <-»p«>d Aulcmai*. a*l«. mu-spn atiawiial: tngna. -Magnum' S,2L ShglVjJoQjOTPaJto*WP>* 



fimifff Jfewf 1999 DODGE RAM 1500 
QUAD CAB 4X4 139" WB PICK-UP 

$28,770.00 MSRP 

700.00 PKO. DISCOUNT 

3,802.00 SANDY'S DISCOUNT 

1000.00 FACTORY REBATE 

400.00 COL LEGE G RAD (Must Quail 

YOUR $ 

PRICE 

FUrr* r«5 dear coat, m« - j£r*fli ckxr. 4*20/40 twxH tJSS***. 4 speod ""W"^*^ '* M ^ nuTir "*■ SMPl V " 8 ' 

SSS SS^^gS lifts ■ pgayyyi i s owl o*y i *>*. * eonotion^ 8*. 



roc//? 

PRICE 



MSRP 
SANDY'S DISCOUNT 
FACTORY REBATE 
COLLEGE GRAD 

(Must Qualify) 



IS 



»ll f HO 



00. 



sssg 



TOTAL 



■^^^-^^.^i-^^^ i 



O.OO COLLEGE GRAE 

22,778 




Anmf New 1999 PlYMQUTH NEON COUPE 



$14,435.00 MSRP 

200.00 PKG. DISCOUNT 

2,034.00 SANDY'S DISCOUNT 

1,900.00 FACTORY REBATE 

400.00 COLLEGE GRAD (Must Qualify) 



Stand Hew 1999 DODGE INTREPID 4-DOOR SEDAN 

S20.870.00 MSRP 

1876.00 PK0.DJ^0UNT 

1000.00 FACTORY REBATE 

400.00 COLLEGE GRAD (Must Qualify) 

YOUR ~~~ 
PRICE 

M.irtiw*n*s»ky'4*pa«daijWraltt.sngfw*fc7LV6[X^ 





whaaicov 



YOUR 
PRICE 



10,301 fggl, 




w w -«l«•»w*"^"»"«S rt '' -, ' c *"' l '™* , *"' 1 ' 
^ZS^^-;a<<>tP0«ci«vsFi..«c<»H>t»ri n 8.aM 1 .iwa _^^^^^_ 



Brand Mew 1999 HV MOUTH GRAND VOYAGER SE FWD 



Brand Mew 1999 DODGE 1500 REGULAR 
CAB 4X4 135" WB PICK-UP 

* 27 « S^DKCOUNT 

3,640.00 SANOrS DISCOUNT 

1000.00 FACTORY REBATE 

400.00 COLLEGE GRAD (MustQuaii 

YOUR $*•! ttltt aC$5740T 

PRICE 



3.00 COLLEGE GRAI 

21,300 



iH 




a»^R*R»*S^omi*R*wiRV^^ 



Srajfrf JVeiv 1999 DODGE CARAVAN 



$13,343.00 MSRP 

300.00 PKG. DISCOUNT 

2.034.00 SANDY'S DISCOUNT 

1,250.00 FACTORY REBATE 

400.00 COLLEGE GRAD (Must Qualify) 



$20,235.00 

1,270.00 

2,740.00 

1,000.00 

400.00 



MSRP 

PKG. DISCOUNT 
SANDY'S DISCOUNT 
FACTORY REBATE 
COLLEGE GRAD (Must Qualify) 

ST 



$5«fi8 



TOTAL 



Sag. 






ssSss, 



■ 

YOUR * 

I PRICE 

■ 



_ t 



,409 



Youn 

PRICE 



'14,840 



NO CAIWES # GO® GIMMICKS 



NO HASSLE 



IM A D A 



■ fiVi 



All Prices Clearly 



"BUYING A CAR IS HEVER GQHNA FEE L THE SAME " 



OFFICIAL 

USED CAR 

GUIDE- 



WE 

AVG. 

S2000 

BELOW ^ 

RETAIL 

PRICE 



, 



• 



> 



or 
/ilfi 

J' 



FRESH 
TRADE 



17 'dodge grand caravan 

"«*14,995 

WARRANTY: t/a 



'93 DODGE SHADOW 
I«*w»3245 

WAARANTYiA/1 



'89 DODGE DAYOTONAES 
l«*«»2995 

WARRANTY} A/1 



'90 CHRYSLER IE BARON CONV. 
»*« » 4 995 

WARRANTY: A/1 



'91 CHEVY ASTRO VAN 
V«*2995 

WARaANTViA/l 



'91 SAAB TURBO 900 CONV. 
"" *9995 

vwnumti i/» 



'95 DODGE tNTREPD 
"««3995 

warranty i/a 



■97 NISSAN ALTTMA 
"" *1 1 ,945 

WARRANTY:! 



•91 CHEVY CAMARORS 
save 12995 

WARRANTY: A/I 



•96 CHRYSLER CONCORDE 
•*"*12,315 

WARRANTY: RM 



l 99 DODGE INTREPID 

WARRANTY. I 



•92 MERCURY COUGAR 
**« *2966 

WARRANTY: A/l 



•95 CHRYSLER SEBR1NGLH 
««*9295 

WARRANTY: »/• 



'95 CHRYSLER CRRUS 
" v,, 7995 

WARRANTY: ft/a 



'95 INTREPID ES 
•*« *833S 

WARRANTY: •/• 



•96 DODGE INTREPID 
""»-| 1,375 

WARRANTY: */• 



TRUCKS 



•98 DODGE DURANGO SU PLUS 
MW1 *26,99S 

WARRANTY: BA1 



•95 DODGE RAM 1500 
l MV,, 12,995 

WARRANTY: ft/«| 



•94 DODGE RAM SE 1500 
|ww *10,995 

WARRANTY: »rt I 



'91 FORD CARGO VAN 
"«*2995 

WARRANTY: AA 



•9« DODGE AVENGER 
•*"»11,995 

WARRANTY; a/a 



f il» 



'96FORDF*1WXLT 
""•31,995 

WA— AH1V: ft/* 

•92 FORD ESCORT WAGON 
»*"»2995 

WARRANTY: A/l 



'95 P0NHAC SUPREME 
•*«»7995 

WARRANTttA/l 

•93 OLDS DELTA 88LHS 
* AW, *8995 

WARRANTY; ft/ft 



•96CAMAR0RS 
|»*«»11 r 995 

WaWanTY: i/> 



•91 CMC SONOMA 4X4 LXT CAB 
«« *7995 

WA«RANTVi itj 



'97 CHRYSLER CONCORDE 
""•15,995 

WARRANTY-, RAl 



'91 CHRYSLER SffiMNG CONV. 
""•12,995 

WARRANTY; aAl 



•93 ESCORT WAGON 
""•3593 

WRRRANJhA/l 



•99 CHRYSLER 3COM 
""•26,995 

WARRANTY! RA1 



'93 DODGE NEON SPORT CPE. 
""'10,995 

WARRANTY: 1AI 



PROGRAM VAN SALE 

1998 Grand Caravan/Voyag«r SE'» 

6 to Choosa From 

PW-PL-TILT-CC-CASS 

Rear Air & Heat! 

$18,495 



•99 DODGE DURANGO SLT PLUS 
""•28,995 

WARRANTY) RAL | 



•94FORDF-1S0XLT 
»"*10,995 

. WARRANTY: a/a 



CLEARANCE 
TRUCKS 



•99FiYaTOUTrlG8AN0VOYAGDl| 
""•17,995 

WARRANTYtSAll 



'93 CHEVY ASTRO VAN 
'""*10,995 

WARRANTY: a/a 



•92 PLYMOUTH VOYAGER 
1m«»2950 

WARRANTY, AA 



•96 JEEP GRAND CHROKEE 
""•17,595 

WARRANTY! ■/• I 



'96 DODGE RAM 1500 4X4 

""•IS, 575 

warrant* a/« 



•96 SATURN SU 
""•9515 

WARRANTY! a/a 



•9S DODGE DAKOTA SPORT 
""•13,995 

WARRANTY: RA 

I '96 PLYMOUTH VOYAGER 
]""»1 1,995 

WARRANTY: a/t 



'90 MERCURY TOPAZ 

ImAva S' 



WABRANTYi M_ 



•92 CHEVY CAVAUERRS 
■*« 12995 

WARRANTY: A/1 



'88 FORD ESCORT 2-DfL 
"" *1 5SO 

WARRANTY: AVI 



'93 PLYMOUTH BREEZE 
""•11,995 

WARRANTY: BAl 



"93 CHEVY CAVAUER 
»*« »4995 

WARRANTY: J/» 



'96 DODGE INTREP© 
""•11,995 

WARRANTY: A/a 



•98 DODGE NEON SEDAN 
""•10,250 

WARRANTYiRAl 



'98 FORD CONTOUR 

*"»9875 

WRaaAWwa/a 



'92 PLYMOUTH VOYAGER 
l«*«»2995 

WARRANTY! A/l 



'94 FORDT-BW) SUPER CPL 
"" »3595 

WARRANTY: a/t 



•96 CHEVY UMNA *98 DODGE NEON SEDAN 

""•9995 l""»9758 

WARRANTY. a/a| WAaSANTYiaAt 



•93 OLDS CUTLASS SUPREME 
"" *6958 

WARRANTY: a/t 



— '93 MERCURY COUGAR 
"« *4995 

WARRANTY) ■/■ 



•97 CHEVY BLAZER LS 
""•18,3SO 



•96 JEEP CHEROKEE 4X4 
""•7315 

WARRANT* a/al 



WARRANTY: a/a 






^FOWJEXPEDmON 
""•30,550 



WARRANTY: BAL 



•94 DODGE DAKOTA CLUB 4X4 1 
""•15,547 

WARRANTY! A/a I 



'95 DODGE RAM 150C> 
""•12,995 



WARRANTY: a/al 



|VlCKIEDOD<3 



CO IN/1 



CO U R W E P 



Call Today and Drive Awayl 
(800)501-9702 

Automated Credit Approval Hotline 
No Hassles* No Paperwork 
t No Embarrassment • 
24 Hours A Day 7 Days A Week | 

Add Tax, Ucerrw, TWe, 4 Doc Fee 

To AM Advertised Prices. 

• Excludej 1 Ton 4i4 Dualrys & Bam Diesels. 

••Includes All Incentives 



ftriU ^^^^SgSS^^g 




'Se Hab/a Espanol* 



(847) 



— ' 




S. Route 12 in Fox Lake 



IMKtSllK 
Plymouth 

Dodge 

Dodge Trucks 



'I ... 



1 I T 



D4 / Lakeland Newspapers 



•1] v, A flit I AUTO MARKETPLACE 



( v ... , , • .. , [ p \ [ ) i • i i " September 3, 1999\ ; 



• 




. 



- 











'98 MUSTANG 
Blue 



'MCWT&HLBttM 



•IS FUT BERTBK 




Kit, 



•M DBDCt MM VAN |^B4P0miACtaHBIM 

unMtoi,firti I chhhthu mti 



$11,995 I $6995 



$2995 I $9995 I $6995 





'96 MUSTANG GT 
CONVERTIBLE, GrtM 



'94 DODGE 
SHADOW, Taal 



'97 VW GOLF GL 
Black, Sunroof 



si3 r 995 I S4495 I si 2,995 



'84G£0flIZM 

Btacfc 

$4,995 I $ 5995 



'84 MERCURY SABLE 
4 DR., Black 



ft 




6L^ 



'94 CHEVY CORSICA 

$6995 

issssseJII 



'88 CHRYSLER 
AEROMATE Vffcltl 

$7995 



mCX 



'83 CHEVY 
CAVAUER, Malta 



'M CHEVY CBBV 
CU4K4 



'I4CBEVTMCBBE10' 

Aitaaalk, AC. 

$10,995 



[Ck* 



*6 CHEYY BBA4P 
TlVCf, BMtt 



g-^.'" ' IS^AJ.k si-SSL 




'88 MERCDRY TOPAZ 



Gray 

$2995 



MCettVYMTBFASTU 

CDaTYEtaBR Itt EH. 

$9995 




'83 D0D6E 
DYNASTY 



S4.495 |$17,9asl$17.995l s 3995 



'91 FOUD) 

PflOBE, Rial 

$3,995 



REPO 
• BAD CREDIT 

NO PROBLEM 

CALL NOW 

AUTOMATIC 24 HR. 

"HOT LINE" 

100-221-2198 



& 



HUNDREDS 

OF CARS, 

ALL MAKES, 

MODELS 
AND 

BUDGETS 



WE REAUV MAKE IT HAPPEN!!!! 

FILL OUT - SIGN IT. . .AND FAX IT NOW 
FAX #847-548-3670 



NAME 



FIRST 

ADDRESS 



Ml 



LAST 



STREET 



TOWN 



STATE 
MO. DAY 



ZIP CODE 



HOME . , 

__ PHONED L 



WORK 



wun* , i 
™ PHONEJL L 



BIRTH DATE 

SOCIAL SECURITY NO. " 



EMPLOYER 



TOWN 



YEAR 



MONTH 



YEARS 

MONTH 

WEEK 



LENQTHOF JOB 



INCOME 



SIGNATURE 



«L-5> 



88 JEEF GRAND 



$8995 



'MHXBWKbitar 
vnan 

$9995 



'SB Ffta T 
lt,T 

$7995 



'REPO 
BAD CRID1T 

NO PROBLEM 

CALL NOW .... 

LIVE CREDIT 

"HOT LINE" 
147-548478; 



V 



COMPRCT TRUCKS 



^JT^TiimESl PiXsiZETiKgSl [IggTj^OBj^ tMOTTO^jg] 



'88 CMC SIERRA 
EXT. 4x4 

Best buy lot the money ... 

•92 CHEVY S-10 
PICKUP 

PS, PB. cassette 

■88 CHEVY S-10 
BLAZER 4x4 

2 door, loaded 

'90 ISUZU 

AMIGO 4X4 

Hard top, ready 

'91 GEO 
TRACKER 4x4 

5 speed, clean 

'94 GEO TRACKER 

LSI 4x4 

Automatic. Uereo. greet ... 
'93 FORD 
| RANGER XLT 

Auto, lit, iitoy* 

'96 FORD 

RANGER XLT 

Auto., p*. pb, rtflM «**• ■ 

'97 FORD RANGER 

EXT. CAB 

XLT. auto, alt, ahaipl,... 

'97 DODGE DAKOTA 

EXT. CAB 

V«, leaded. SLT, mint.... 



'1995 
'1995 
'2995 
'2995 
'3995 

*995 
^995 

»8995 

'11,995 

'13,995 



•84 CHEVY 
SUBURBAN 
Loaded, priced too to* 

'86 FORD 
BRONCO 4x4 

Full size.. .won' I last I 

■89 CHEVY 
SUBURBAN 

Doesn't get any better 

'93 FORD EXPLORER 
2 DOOR 4x4 

Sport clean, t steal! ...... 

•93 FORD EXPLORER 

4 DOOR 4x4 $1ft QQC 

Leather, XLT, Immaculate . IWf * *» 

'94 OLDS 
BRAVADA 4x4 

Luiwy, leather, Hw*P' ••• 
■93 FORD BRONCO 
XLT 4x4 

Big, aharp, readyll 

'» J£EF 

GRAND CHEROKEE 

Linda, loaded, v* buy! 
•95 CHEVY 
TAHOE 4x4 
The right onel '■ 

'97 FORD 
EXPEDITION 4x4 

XLT, lo«i#d.-U»a/pl 



'1995 
'1995 
$3995 

'5995 



'10,995 
'13,995 
'15,995 
M7.995 
«21,995 



'88 FORD F1S0 
EXT. CAB 

Hurry, priced way low! . . . 
'90 FORD F1SD 
EXT. CAB 4x4 

Hurryl Wlnter*e coming .. 

•91 FORD 
F150 LARIAT 

5 speed, air, ready 

■91 CHEVY C-1500 

PICKUP 

Bed 4 reedy to work . . . 

•91 FORD 
F150 4x4 

Auto...waltlng lor yogi ■ ■ 

'92 FORD F150 
EXT. CAB 

AUto, Hi, *rfc*pll ■ 

'94 CHEVY K1500 
SILVERADO 

U4, auto, all 

'95 CHEVY EXT. CAB 

1500 STEFSIOE $1{J A0| 

Leather, SOrando, loaded ■»# » ** 

•96 CHEVY K1500 #ft _ „ 
STEPSIDE EXT. CAB $]A 60C 
You name lUthea III.... aW|»M 
•97 CHEVY SILVERADO 
4x4 EXT. CAB $5| AAE 

AllMloytlhimaeuUH.. »lf»7# 



'1995 
'2995 

Jim 

'3995 
'3995 

'4995 
♦12,995 



•89 FORD 

PROBE 

White and priced right I 

•BB CHRYSLER 
LEBARON CONVERT. 

Great buy...huny!1 •• 

•89 CHEVY 

CAMARO 

5 speed, Mack-Chroma wheels 

'91 OLDS CUTLASS 
SUPREME CPE 

Sharp, silver bullet ...-< 

'91 DODGE 
SHELBY GT 

Super great condition 

•84 EAGLE 
TALON ES 
Avto, *, black beauty 

'94 FORD 
MUSTANG 

Auto-, air, »ha/pil 

•86 CHEVY 
MONTE CARLO 
Huny»«0Al taall ........ 

'97 FORD 
MUSTANG 

$iod,iportyi«aoV 

'88 CHEVY 
CAVAUER CONVERT. 

d, *h*p, Immec. .... 



M995 

nm 

*2995 
'3995 
*J995 

«I99S 

*8995 
♦11,995 

'11,995 
'12,995 



•8B VOLKSWAGEN 

JEnA 

Sunmot. cass , gnat buy 

'86 AUDI 

5000 

Auto, air, wnrool 

'89 NISSA 
STANZA GXE 

Auto, surroot, power .. 

•91 VOLKSWAGEN 
JETTA 

Sunroof, auto, hurry!! .. 

•93 TOYOTA 
TERCEL 

2 door, Alpine atarto .. 



M995 
'2995 
'2995 
'J995 
'3995 



'4995 



'88 NISSAN 

MAXIMA GXE $|QAC 

PoMf nooa-poeref ewiyWftg 

'92 GEO 
STORM 681 . 
Auto, air, on* eond 

'93 NISSAN *« 

ALTIMA U49b 

Auto, Hr, p*. p* •'•.•• ^**» 

■84T0Y0TA 

paseo '6945 

•96 NISSAN 
240 SX 

Auto. dr t loetSedlt 



HI,W5 



POTPOURRI 

'94 OLDSMOBILE 

CUTLASS $144$ 

Auto, air, nke cat Wlim 

'94 FORD I *-!»-.« I 

ESCORT WAGON U44S 

Auto, air. luflflage rack 1##ar 

'93 MERCURY *■**■ I 

SABLE '5945 

Leather..powei entrylhing ... » * ' w \ 

•94PONTIAC #-jia- 

GRAMO PRIX SE fJ995 

1 door. eltoyaJmmac * * * w 

•9 e BUICK ..... I 

CENTURY 4 DOOH $8595 ' 

Auto, air, ps,pb„ hurry "** 

M FORD tAAAi 

TAURUS *R995 

PJghleoiJL.prtced'^.- »"» 

■86 DODGE #fcll 

INTREPID *%95 

Owe* i*yipt_jtgM WdP ••■■ *»*» 

'83 LINCOLN ***«" 

MARK VII $444$ 

Power mow, leathe*. Invnae. *ȴ# 

■98MNTUC . A __: 

GRANO AM V-6 $1A 66t 

2 door, aporty, ehaipll ... IVf * *#. 

•86 CHRYSLER ^^ 

CIRRUS >lrt 995 

Bieca beauty. loaded IVf'f* 



WMHFMJEX. 




Outlet Center 
_~=^= . located at 

SMBACIU SS& 

Grayslake 



BBKirrKw 




ptember3, 1999 



AUTO MARKETPLACE 



Lakeland Newspapers I D5 



Investigate the causes 




Tire wear patterns, such as scuffing, 
cupping and outside shoulder wear, often 
arc an indication of a larger problem with 
a vehicle's chassis components, reports Al 
Lynch, manager of technical services for 
Moog Automotive. 

"The cause of uneven tire wear can be 
as simple as incorrect air pressure," says 
Lynch, "but it also can be the result of 
loose parts such as struts mounts, ball 
Joints or steering linkage. Weak or fa- 
tigued components like shock absorbers 
or coll springs also can cause undesirable 
tire wear. Once a particular tire wear pat- 
tern develops, it usually will remain there 
for the life of the tire. New tires also will 
begin to wear prematurely or unevenly If 
the cause of the problem is not correct- 
ed." 

A common tire tread wear pattern Is 
excessive wear on both the inside and 
outside edges of the tire (figure 1). This 
often is the result of air pressure below 
the manufacturer's recommendation, but 
also can be the result of high-speed cor- 
nering. 

Other tire wear patterns, like cupping 
(figure 2), usually can be traced to loose 
or worn steering or suspension compo- 
nents. Cupped spots In the tread are 
caused by sudden, erratic movement of 
the tire. This can be caused by loose 
wheel bearings, bail joints, tie rods, weak 
shocks, suspension bottoming from weak 
springs, or a tire out of balance. 

A diagonal tread wear pattern (figure 
3) on rear tires usually is an indication of 
incorrect wheel alignment on the rear 
tires. If the toe setting is Incorrect, the 
tire will try to travel in a direction differ- 
ent from the vehicle. This only happens 
for a moment and then the tire is forced 
back, resulting in a diagonal scuff wear 
pattern. 

The rear suspension should be in- 
spected before setting toe to ensure that 
the incorrect toe was not the result of 



loose or worn parts. When this condition 
occurs it also can affect the front wheel 
steering. Rear tire wear patterns on front- 
wheel-drive vehicles will vary depending 
on the tire type (all season or highway 
tread) and tire manufacturer. 

Early detection Is key 

In order to achieve optimum tire per- 
formance, vehicle owners should follow a 
preventive maintenance schedule that in- 
cludes frequent checks of air pressure and 
tire rotation every 6,000 to 7,500 miles or 
when recommended by the vehicle manu- 
facturer. 

"Every car owner should have a tire 
gauge to monitor tire pressure once a 
month or whenever they check their oil," 
says Lynch. "Tire pressure should con- 
form with the manufacturer's recommen- 
dations - usually found inside the passen- 
ger door, door jamb or glove box - to ac- 
commodate the rated vehicle load." 

Tire wear patterns often are easier to 
feel than to see, adds Lynch. "Before feel- 
ing the tire," he cautions, "make sure 
there are no sharp objects embedded In 
the rubber which could result in a cut or 
abrasion. Also make sure the engine is 
off, the transmission is in park and the 
parking brake is engaged. 

"As you check each tire (figure 4), be 
sure to feel both side to side and up and 
down the tread. If you think you can feel 
a wear pattern or cupping in the tread, or 
you can see a tire wear pattern, you 
should take your vehicle to a qualified 
technician for a thorough inspection and 
wheel alignment check. 

"It Is very important that the vehicle 
be inspected thoroughly and needed re- \ 
pairs be completed prior to wheel align- 
ment. Irregular tire wear patterns are the 
visible symptoms. Unless the cause is de- 
termined and corrected, it's possible the 
symptom will return. This can be both 
aggravating and expensive." 









Figure! 



ngvn2 



Rgur»3 



A common tire tread wear pattern is ex- 
cessive wear on both the inside and out- 
side edges of the tire (figure 1). This often 
is the result of air pressure below the man- 
ufacturer's recommendation, but also can 
be the result of high-speed cornering. 
Other tire wear patterns, like cupping (fig- 
ure 2), usually can be traced to loose or 
worn steering or suspension components. 
Cupped spots in the tread are caused by 
sudden, erratic movement of the tire A di- 
agonal tread wear pattern (figure 3) on 
rear tires usually is an indication of incor- 
rect wheel alignment on the rear tires. If 
the toe setting is incorrect, the tire will try 
to travel in a direction different from the ve- 
hicle. 





■ww!"?™"«""i™siEwr 



rtp^^f^ ^^n" 




OULD HAVE BOUGHT THAT CAR:' 






So many people tell us, Thai's the car I was looking for., why did you sell it to a wholesaler? I would have 
bought it: OKAY, HERE'S YOUR CHANCE! 



PUBLIC ANNOUNCEMENT: KNAUZ OPENS USED CAR 



TO PUBLIC 



THIS WEEK'S INVENTORY 



RS & VANS 

Contact Ray Reilly or Mario Alpino at 847-234-2800 

VIR. SMILE 

for incredible wholesale savings 



\ ) J k ] LOOK FOR 

v ^B^^ / fr\w ir-t/-»r£*r4iKlo \AfHrtlo 



EXAMPLES INCLUDE: 



Car Maka & Model 

'93 Toyota Canity 

'85 Mer cedes-Benz 500SEL 

'94 Chrysler LeBaron Convertible 

'97 Chrysler LHS 

'97 Toyota Avalon 

'97 Jeep Grand Cherokee 



KAMRctH 


HAMfodt-in 1 


UUUZPric* 


Car Maka & Model 


KUURiM 


HADATndUn KlUUZMc* 


$12,000 


$10,125 


$10,726 


'96 Land Rover Discovery SE7 


$24,150 


$21,200 


$21,204 


1 9,600 


7,525 


7,814 


'99 Ford Ranger XLT Club Cab 


17,190 


15,090 


14,931 


rertible 9,175 


7,325 


7,864 


•96 Buick LeSabre 


13,700 


11,450 


11,763 


18,500 


15,825 


16,324 


•94 Pontiac Firebird 


7,900 


6.175 


6,974 


20,550 


17.800 


1M12 


'95 Ford Windslar LX 


13,325 


11,000 


10,4*4 


20.025 


17,250 


1M97 


•96 Volvo 850 GL 


18,650 


16,075 


15,947 



Inventory changes daily. 

All cars displayed for 21 days only. 
If not sold, off to the wholesaler. 



Plus 33 More Cars! Stop By Today! 




A KNAUZ MOTORS ENTERPRISE 



1044 N. WESTERN AVENUE (at l.amvl) • LAKE FOREST 



Cars are recent 

on new Mercedes-Benz. BMWs 
and other Knauz cars. 

Typically, these cars have higher Mileage, 

but come from North Shore homes, and were 

well cared for. Thars why "the Wholesalers" 

love them YJau will too. 

All vehicles have heee inspected! 

and carry a powertrain guarantee. 

trades are weKeaM* 

Easy financing Is also available. 

Ne trice eefetiatiees necessary. 

Unrivaled savings. 

Exit Rtc. 41 at Deerpath Rd., east to Western Ave. 

847-234-2800 • www.knauz.com 



i > » "i » i» jtO.V * * * • 





Anthony Pontioc/ 
GMCTrucl/Buick 

7225 Grand Ave, Gurnet 

656-3000 

Knauz of Lake Forest 

1044 N. Wejlern Ave.. LaVe ForeH 

234-2800 

Liberty Auto City 

1000 E. Park Ave., Libertyville 

362-2683 

Mitchell Buick-Oldsmobile & 

GMC Truck 

903 N. Front Street, McHenry 

(815)385-7200 

Country Buick/Pontiac 

845 Main St, Antioch 

3954400 




• Weil Oldsmobile Cadillac Inc. 
1050 S. Milwaukee Ave., Libertyville 
362-4100 

• Gary Lang Pontioc- 
Cadillac Subaru 
1107 5. Route 31, McHenry 
(815) 385-6000 

CHEVROLET 

• Bernard Chevrolel/lsuzu 
1001 S. Milwaukee Ave.. Libertyville 
362-1400 

• Boehmer Chevrolet 
41G W. Liberty (Rte. 176, Woucondo 
526-2424 

• Classic Chevrolet Inc. 

425 N. Green Bay Rd., Woukegan 
336-4300 

• Gary Lang Chevrolet 

1107 S Route 31. McHenry 

(815)385-2100 

• Ray Chevrolet Inc. 
39 N. Route 12, Fox Loke 
5B7-3300 

• Raymond Chevrolet/ 
Oldsmobile Inc. 

120 W. Lake St. (Rte. 173). Antioch 
395-3600 

• Rockenboch Chevrolet 
1000 E. 8c!videre Rd , GroysfoVe 
223-8651 

• Shepord Chevrolet 

930 Carriage Ln., Loke Bluff 
234- 7900 



Pauly Hondo 

1111 S. Milwaukee Ave., Libertyville 

362-4300 

Rosen Honda 

7000 Grand Ave.. Gumee 

856-8439 




• Liberty Auto City 

1000 E. Pari Ave. (176). Libertyville 

360-2683 

• Gurnee Hyundai VW-Glds 

Rie 41 & Woihington St, Gurnte/Wauktgon 
249-1300 



INFINITI. 

Fields Infiniti 

1121 S. Milwaukee Ave., liberty*.!;* 
362-9200 



Country Pontiac/Buick 
845 Main Street. Antioch 
395-4400 



The Porsche Exchange 
2050 First St 
Highland Park 
432-5020 




ISUZU 



• Bernard Chevrolet/lsuzu 
1001 S. Milwaukee Ave.. Libertyville 
362-1400 



• The Saab Exchange 
2300 Skokle Valley Rd. (Rte. 41) 
Highland Park 
432-9300 




« 



autism 

• Knauz of Lake Forest 

1044 N. Western Ave , Loke Forest 
234-2800 

• Lake Villa Chryslor-Plymaulh 

Jeep/Eagle 

130 Cedar Ave., Lake Villa 
356-2530 

• Sandy WcKio & Sons 
Chrysler-Plymouth Dodge Truck 
91 S. Route 12, Fox Lake 
587-6471 

• Sunnyside Dodge-Chrysler- 
Plymouth 

4810 W. Elm St., McHenry 
(815) 385-7220 



• Country Jeep-Eagle 
3017 W. Route 120, McHenry 
(815) 363-9999 

• Delf'sJeep 

1521 Belvidere Rd, Waukegan 
623-1492 

• Late Villa Chrysler-Plymouth Jeep Eagle 
130 Cedar Ave, lake Villa 
356-2530 

• Liberty Jeep Eagle 

1000 E. Park Ave., Libertyville 
362-2683 



ROVER ■: 



• Land Rover of Lake Bluff 
375 N. Skokie Hwy, Lake Bluff 
604-8100 



SATU7N. 
Solum of Libertyville 
1160 S. Milwaukee Ave., Libertyville 
362-6600 

Saturn of Waukegon 

500 S. Green Bay Rd., Waukegan 

360-5000 






• Antioch Dodge 
105 Rte. 173, Antioch 
395-0200 

• Gurnee Dodge 

7255 Grand Ave., Waukegon 
623-3000 

• Miller-Kruoger Dodge 

119 N. Milwaukee Ave., Libertyville 
362-3800 

• Sandy McKie & Sons 
Chrysler-Plymouth Dodge Truck 
91 S. Route 12, Fox Loke 
587-6471 

• Sunnyside Dodge-Chrysler- 
Ply mouth 

4810 W. Elm St., McHenry 
(815) 385-7220 



Mtriuiv <f 



• Fox Loke Ford/Mercury 
90 5. Route 12, Fox Lake 
5B7-3400 

• Libertyville Lincoln/ Mercury Inc. 
941 S. Milwaukee Ave., Libertyville 
367-1700 

• Lyons-Ryan Ford-Lincoln-Mercury Inc. 
104 W. Route 173, Antioch 
395-3900 

• Don McCue Lincoln-Mercury Inc 
660 W. NW Hwy., Barringion 
382-5600 

• Rosen Lin coin -Mercury 
7000 Grand Ave., Gurnee 
856-8439 



• Libertyville Auto City 
1000 E. Park Ave., Libertyville 
362-2683 

• Rosen Mazda 

100 N. Green Boy Rd., Waukegon 
662-2400 



Gary Long Pontioc Cadillac Suboru 
1111 S. Route 31, McHenry 
(815)385-6000 

Liberty Subaru - 

1000 E Park Ave.. Libertyville 

362-2683 



$ SUZUKI. 

• Liberty Auto City 

1000 E. Park Ave., (176) Libertyville 
362-2683 

® TOYOTA 

■ Classic Toyota 
425 S. Green Boy Rd., Waukegan 
3364300 

• Pauly Toyota 

5417 NW Hwy, CryJtol Loke 
(815)459-7100 




Liberty Nissan Volkswagon/Kia 
921 5. Milwaukee Ave., Libertyville 
680-8000 

Gurnee VW Olds Hyundai 
Rte. 41 & Wairington St, Gunwe/Wouliaan 
249-1300 

VOIJVO 

Fields Volvo 

1121 $. Milwaukee Ave, libertyville 

362-9200 



P6 flMkcland Newspapers AUTO MARKETPLACE Sep 

Auto Marketplace Classifieds 




(2) 1989 CHRYSLER LE- 
BARON CONVERTIBLES, 
(1) 1991 Mazda 323. Each 
undor $2,000. (047) 
464-4026, 

1929 MERCEDES CON- 
VERTIBLE-KIT car, liber- 
glass body, Ford Pinto onglno 
and drivo train. $3,400. (047) 
395-1952. 

1983 OLDS 98 REGENCY 
with cruise control, powor 
coats and windows, In good 
driving condition, asking WOO. 
Contact Dlano (847) 
395-6245. 

1984 CHRYSLER LEBAR- 

ON Convert i bio. loaded, blue, 

good condition, $6,0O0/bosl. 

1988 Chrysler Conquest, rod, 

loaded, In good condition, 

S2,800/bosl. Ask for Wendy 
or Ray. (847)587-4762 

1985 CAPRICE CLASSIC. 
Groat condition. 1987 Delta 
'88 Oldsmobile. Child Cor- 
volte Bod, (847)740-2013. 

CHEVY 1987 NOVA CL 4- 
door, automatic, A/C. Decent 
body, runs good, $700. (847) 
395^1870, 

CHEVROLET 1992 COR- 
VETTE, only 17,500 miles! 
Black Rose (purple), with gray 
leather Interior. Car alarm and 
phono included. Boautiful cart 
S20.500/bost. (815) 
675-9298. 

TOYOTA 1999 CAMRY 
XLE V6, gray/gray leather In- 
terior, automatic, 16K. socurity 
system, A/C, sunroof, am/fm 
CD cassotle, $25,000. (847) 
265-2178. 

APPROVE YOUR OWN 
CAR LOAN I 
BUY HERE) 
PAY HEREI 

•1-Low Down and Top 

Dollar For Your Trade 

•2- Low payments 

•3-Vcfifiablo Incomo/Doc. 

•4 -Eagerness to Improve 

credit 

~Ounier ot Oaytrs Lako no. S, 

Rl.45 

(847) 548-5630. 

MILITARY WELCOME. 

AUDI 1993 90CS QUAT- 
TRO SPORT, 2.BL V6, 5- 
speod, 4WD, all power and 
luxury options, ABS. airbag. 
loather. Kelly book valuo over 
$16,500, sacrifice at $13,900. 
Call (847) 54B0096. 

BANK REPO'S ON SALE. 
August 25-28. Call Rocky, 
Union Nissan Truck World 
(847) 244-8000. 

BMW 1996 318TI, $17,995. 
CALL TONY (847) 816-6600. 

BMW 31BTI, 1995, 
$16,995. CALL BOB (847) 
362-9200. 

BUICK 1990 LESABRE, no 
donts, little rust, good tires, 
well maintained. 130.000 
mites, $2,950/bost. Days (414) 
843-4093, evonings (414) 
279-5631. 

BUICK 1992 PARK AVE. 
$6,194. CALL RAY (847) 234- 
2800. 

BUICK 1996 LESABRE, 
$1 1 ,763. CALL RAY (647) 234- 
2S00. 

CADILLAC 1987 COUPE 
DEVILLE, $2,995. CALL ED 
(847) 6258400. 

CADILLAC 1994 ELDORA- 
DO, $11,495. CALL RON 
(847) 360-5000. 

CADILLAC 1994 SEVILLE 
STS, $11,950. CALL MIKE 
(847) 362-6600, 

CARS $100, $500 & up. Po- 
lice Impounds: Hondas, Toyo- 
ta, Chevys, Jeeps & Sport Utili- 
ties. Call Now! 800-772-7470 
ext. 7040 

CHEVROLET 1988 COR- 
VETTE, $14,990.. (847) 223- 
6651. 

CHEVROLET 1994 BE- 
RETTA Z28, $7,990. (847) 
2236651. 

CHEVROLET 1994 CAVA- 
LIER, $4,490. (847) 223- 
8651. 

CHEVROLET 1995 CAM- 
ARO CPE, $9,990. (847) 223- 
6651. 

CHEVROLET 1996 BE- 
RETTA Z26, $7,995. (847) 
395-4400. . 



CHEVROLET MONTE 

CARLO, 1975. Rostorod to 
showroom condition, oil op- 
lions. $6500. (414)859-2424. 

CHEVY 1991 BERETTA, 

86,000 mllos, fair condition, 
but runs great, $2,900. 1989 
Yamaha Exciter snowmobilo, 
good condition, $1,000. (847) 
740-2219. 

CHEVY 1992 CAVALIER 
RS, $4,995. CALL FRED (847) 
526-2424. 

CHEVY 1992 LUMINA Z32, 
$4.995. (847) 395-4400. 

CHEVY 1993 CAVALIER 
Z24, $4,195. CALL RON (847) 
3605000. 

CHEVY 1994 METRO, 
$2,995. CALL FRED (847) 
5262424. 

CHEVY 1995 BERETTA 
Z28, $8,995. CALL FRED 
(847) 528-2424. 

CHEVY 1995 CAMARO 

RS, excellent condition, woll 
maintained, low miles, loaded, 
T-tops, must soil. 
510,200/bost. (815) 
385-5736. 

CHEVY 1995 CORSICA, 
$5,600. CALL MARK (847) 
623-1492. 

CHEVY 1996 CAVALIER 
Z24. $5,995. CALL FRED 
(847) 526-2424. 

CHEVY 1996 CORSICA, 
powor steering. A/C, 73,000 
miles, $7,000. (414) 
862-9731. 

CHEVY 94' CORSICA 
$3.995. (847) 587-6473. 

CHEVY, FORD PICK-UP 
Bodies, Factory-new guar- 
anleod from $1300.00. Doors 
from $89.00 Fenders from 
$50.00 Beds from $800.00, 
Bedtinors $169.00. Bumpers, 
Grills Roparl Panels. Paints, 
Abrasivos. windshields, radia- 
tors, Delivery, Marx (217) 624- 
6184. 

CHRYSLER 1988 LEBAR- 
ON, rod convoitibla, oxcoUent 
condition body/ongino, 
$2,300. (847) 482-9430 leave 
message. 

CHRYSLER 1994 LEBAR- 
ON CONVERTIBLE, $6,995. 
CALL ROMAN (847) 548- 
5962. 

CHRYSLER 1994 LEBAR- 
ON GTC CONVERTIBLE. 
$9.990.(647)223-8651. 

CHRYSLER 1996 CON- 
CORDE, $11,274. CALL RAY 
(847) 234-2800. 

CHRYSLER 1996 SE- 
BR1NQ CONVERT. JX, 
$14,593. CALL RAY (847) 234- 
2600. 

CHRYSLER 1997 SE- 
BRINQ JXI CONVERTIBLE, 
all options. $17,700. (847) 
SB7-0392. 

CLASSIC 1974 COR- 
VETTE, white with black In- 
terior, T-tops, purplo noon 
lights. S5,900/bost. (847) 
265-2135. 

DODGE 1993 STEALTH, 
$15.990. (847) 223-8651. 

DODQE 1995 NEON, 
$5,200. CALL MARK (847) 
623-1492. 

DODQE 1996 NEON, 
$6,900. CALL MARK (847) 
623-1492. 

DODGE 1999 NEON SE- 
DAN, $9,995. CALL RON 
(847) 360-5000. 

DODGE 95' INTREPID. 
$9.995 (847)587-6473. 

EL CAMIHO „ 1986 Candy 
Apple Red, V6, automatic, 
bucket seals, power windows 
and doors, $10,000. (414) 
694-0573. 6018 69th St. 

FIAT 1993 BERTONE, 
$2,995. CALL ROMAN (647) 
548-5962. 

FORD 1898 CONTOUR 
$9,995. (847)587-6473. 

FORD 1989 TAURUS LX 
WAGON, V6, all power, 
100,000 mllos, welt main- 
tained, 3rd. seal, $2,400. 

(847) 918-6384, 

FORD 1991 ESCORT, au- 
tomatic, rebuilt transmission, 
new brakes, $1,600. (847) 
740-1384. 



FORD 1991 PROBE, 
$3,995. CALL ROMAN (847) 
548-5962. 

FORD 1992 PROBE, 
$8,995. CALL ED (847) 625- 
8400, 

FORD 1992 TEMPO 
AM/FM cassette, power W/t, 
A/C, now front brakes, de- 
pendable transportation, 
$3,100. (847) 548-2289. 

FORD 1992 TEMPO, 

$3,695. CALL DENNIS (847) 
336-2340. 

FORD 1993 ESCORT GT, 
$5,695. CALL DENNIS (847) 
336-2340. 

FORD 1993 MUSTANG 
LX. $5,995. CALL ED (847) 
625-6400. 

FORD 1993 PROBE GT, 
$6,495.(847)395-4400. 

FORD 1993 TAURUS GL, 
$5,972. CALL RAY (847) 234- 
2800. 

FORD 1995 TAURUS SE- 
DAN, $6,895. CALL RON 
(847) 360-5000. 

FORD 1995 CONTOUR, 

$6,895. CALL DENNIS (847) 
336-2340. 

FORD 1995 TAURUS, 
$7,990. (84 7) 223-8651 ■ 

FORD 1996 PROBE, excel- 
lent condition, power options, 
5-spoed. $10.000/bost. (414) 
663-0590. 



FORD 1997 

CONVERTIBLE. 
CALL DENNIS 
2340. 



MUSTANQ 

$14,795. 

(847) 336- 



FORD 1996 ESCORT, 

$9,295. CALL DENNIS (847) 
336-2340. 

FORD 1998 TAURUS SE, 
$11,895. CALL DENNIS (847) 
336-2340. 

GREAT ECONOMY CAR 
Pontiac 1993 LeMans, 59,000 
mllos, manual transmission, 
great mileage (30-35MPG), 
excellent condition, dean. CD 

pinyor, quality Bound eyetom. 

Price reduced, mutt toll 
$2.950.(414)763-2831. 

HONDA 1966 ACCORO 
LXi, btuo, sunroof, new tires, 5* 
speed, maintenance records, 
nlco car, excellent runner, 
$2.300/bosL (847) 265-4199, 
(647) 628-7430. 

HONDA 1991 ACCORD 
LXI, $6,495. CALL ED (647) 
625-8400, 

HONDA 1994 CIVIC, 
$7.990. (847) 223-8651. 

HONDA 1995 CIVIC, red. 2- 

door, automatic, 70 K, I6ln. 
Enkois, alarm, storeo and 
much more. $9,000yTirm. 
(647) 872-1632. 

HONDA 89' ACCORD. 
$2.225 (847)587-6473. 

INFINITI 1992 M30 CON- 
VERTIBLE, $7,995. CALL 
BOB (847) 362-9200. 

INFINITI 1993 G20, 

$8,674. CALL RAY (647) 234- 

2600. ' 

JAGUAR 1994 VANDEN 
PLAS, now tires/brakos/lune* 
up, 50K mllos. Flawless) 
$19,000/bost. Days (847) 381- 
3510, evonings (847) 
963-1884. 

JAGUAR XJS CONVERT* 
IBLE 1990, 40,260 miles, no 
winters, dealer maintained, 
beautiful condition, $18,000. 
(847) 587-5274. 

LAKELAND IS OPEN 

24 HOURS 

If you noed to place an ad In 

Classified, call us at 

(847) 223-8161 ext. 140 

and leave a message. 

We will got back to you by the 

next business day. Or you can 

fax our 24-hour tax line at 

(847) 223-2691. 

MASERATI 1986 Bl- 
TURBO . CONVERTIBLE, 

with loather Interior, 58K, ex- 
cellent maintained, all records, 
garaged, $9,500. (414) 
245-6881. 



For More 
Classifieds, 
See Page 7 



September 3, 1999 



AUTO MARKETPLACE 



*>v 



Lakeland Newspapers t P7 



Auto Marketplace Classifieds 



MASERATI 1908 Bl- 
TURBO CONVERTIBLE, with 
leather lntonY. 56K, 

MAZDA 1093 626 4 DOOR, 
$8,990. (647)223-6651. 

MAZDA 1995 MILLEN1A, 
$12,995, CALL BOB (847) 
362-0200. 

MERC 03' COUGAR $5,095 
(847) 567-6473 

MERCURY 1096 GRAND 
MARQUIS, $13,395. CALL 
DENNIS (847) 336-2340, 

MITSUBISHI 1993 

ECLIPSE, $3,995. CALL 
MARK (647) 623-1492. 

MITSUBISHI 1994 

3000QT SL, $14,995. CALL 
STEVE (847) 856-3000. 

MITSUBISHI 1094 

ECLIPSE TURBO, $9,495. 
CALL TRENT (847) 856-3000. 

MITSUBISHI 1996 DIA- 
MANTE, $18,000. CALL 
TONY (847) 816-6600. 

MUST SELLI 1997 Honda 
CMc ex, sunroof, am/fm ster- 
do, power windows, power 
locks. automatic. 
$13,000/best. (847) 
356-7639. 

MUSTANG 1995 QT CON- 
VERTIBLE, $13,995. CALL 
ROMAN (847) 548-5962. 

NISSAN SENTRA 1996, 
$7,995. CALL BOB (847) 362- 
9200. _____ 

NISSAN SENTRA 1996, 
$7,995. CALL BOB (847) 362- 
9200. 

NISSAN SENTRA 1996, 
$8,995. CALL ED (647) 625- 
8400. '' 

NISSAN SENTRA 1996, 
31.000 miles, automatic, air, 
$8.000/bcst. (647) 546-7664, 

OLDS 1093 Cutlass Su- 
preme. $6,958 (647) 587- 
6473. 



BANK 
RATES 

jNMtfBLE 



OLOS 1966 CIERA. well 
maintained, garage kept, 1- 
owner, runs groat, 

$2.000/bos«. (847) 801-5932. 

OLDS 1968 CUTLASS SU- 
PREME, PW, air, arrVfrn cas- 
sette, good condition, $2,500. 
(847) 301-0822. • 

OLDS 1904 CUTLASS 
CIERA, $6,895. (847) 395- 
4400. 

OLDS 98 REGENCY 1995, 
$12,595, CALL RON (847) 
360-5000. 

OLOSMOBILE 1004 BRA* 
VADA, $9,990. (847) 223- 
8651. - 

PLYMOUTH 1968 REU- 
ANT WAGON, clean, 58K, 
new tires. $2,350. (414) 
697-0326. 

PLYMOUTH 1994 SUN- 
DANCE OUSTER, $5,495. 
(847) 395-4400. 

PONTIAC 1992 BONNE- 
VILLE SSE, $7,990. (847) 
223-8651. 

PONTIAC 1993 BONNE- 
VILLE green metallic. 6-pack 
CD player, am/fm cassetto, 
traction control, learner Interi- 
or, power seats/windows, 2- 
now tires, new brakes, high- 
way miles, good condition, 
$5,900.(847)287-1184, 

PONTIAC 1994 FIRE- 
BIRD, $8,974. CALL RAY 
(647) 234-2800. 

PONTIAC 1094 SUNBIRD 
LE. $6,495. CALL TONY (847) 
816-6600. 

PONTIAC 1094 SUNBIRD 
CONVERTIBLE, $6,995. CALL 
ROMAN (647) 548-5962. 

PONTIAC 1996 GRAND 
AM, $9,495. CALL TRENT 
(847) 856-3000. 

PONTIAC 1998 GRAND 
AM $11,995. CALL STEVE 
(847) 656-3000. 



PONTIAC 1006 SUNFIRE 
SE, $10,695. CALL TRENT 
(647) 858-3000. 

PORSCHE 1887 TARDA, 

black/tan, 59K miles, absolute- 
ly mint condition, only 
$22,400, (847) 266-1380. 

SAAB 90 oooo Turbo, Sun- 
roof, garage kopt. Leather, 

One owner. Excellent condi- 
tion. $5,0007best. (847) 
295-6241 

SAAB. 000, 1000, 3 -door 
hatchback, 99K, 5-speed, PIS, 
ABS, anVTm cassette, no rust, 
new exhaust, run* great, 
$3.S00/best (847) 599-1422. 

SAAB TURBO t 900, 91 
Convl. Loaded 7 1km ilea 
89995. (847) 587-6473 

AUTO AUCTION \ 
SALVATION ARMY 
Saturday, August 28th. 

Oanv 

Over 100 to be sold to the 

highest biddsr. 

No reserve. 

On 176 In Ubertyvllle 

East of 1-04 4 Lambs 

Farm. 

(647)660-1055. 

SATURN SL 1008, $9,450, 
CALL MIKE (847) 362-6600, 

SATURN 1995 SC2 
COUPE, $8,995. CALL 
TRENT (847) 856-3000. 

SATURN SL 1994, $5,495. 
CALL RON (647) 360-5000. 

SATURN SL1 1006, 
$7,995. CALL RON (847) 360- 
5000. 

SATURN SL1 1997, 
$8,950. CALL MIKE (847) 362- 
6600. 

SATURN SL2 . 1096, 
$8,750. CALL MIKE (847) 362- 
6600. 

TAURUS WAOON 1093, 

clean, tun power, high miles, 
asking $2.750/besl. (815) 
344-1418. 



SUBMIT YOUR. LAKE- 
LAND CLASSIFIED ADS 
ON THE INTERNETI Visit 
http://www.lpnews.com/ to 
place your ads conveniently. 
Ads appear on the Internet. In 
all Lakeland Papers, The 
Great Lakes Bulletin and The 
Market Journal lor only $19.75 
lor 15 words, then 15« each 
additional word, 

TOYOTA 1986-1/2 SU- 
PRA, brown, very dean, 103K 
miles, manual, A/C, loaded, 
original owner, $3,600/best. 
(847) 599-0345. 

TOYOTA 1992 TERCEL, 
am/fm cassette, 100,000 
miles, groat gas mileage, 

$4.00Q/bosL (414) 942-9166. 

TOYOTA 1902 TERCEL, 2- 
door DX, mint condition, air, 
cassette, $4,900. (647) 
918-6835, 

TOYOTA 1996 CAMRY, 

$12,995, CALL DENNIS (847) 
336-2340. 

TOYOTA 1000 COROLLA, 

$12,995. CALL DENNIS (847) 
336-2340. 

TOYOTA TERCEL 1993, 
$5,495. CALL ED (847) 625- 
8400. 

VOLVO 1095 650 WAGON, 
automatic transmission. 
56,000 miles, red. winter pack- 
age, CD, extended warranty, 
perfect, $17,900. (847) 
265-2093. 

VOLVO 850 SEDAN 1994. 
$14,995. CALL BOB (647) 
362-9200. 

VOLVO 850GL, 1998, 
$15,987. CALL RAY (647) 234- 
2600. 

VOLVO 040 TURBO 1093, 
$9,995. CALL BOB (847) 362- 
9200. 

VOLVO DL 1985 station 
wagon, best offer. (847) 
587-1907. 

VOLVO S70. 1990, ALL 
WHEEL DRIVE. $31,295. 
CALL OVtD (847) 362-0200. 



«£OSa?4f 

> MAZDA ' 
o -WAUKEGAN- « 



;& 



to Money? 

NO 
PH0Bl£MH! 



9-4 PM 




mum CPftlUNHM 



, CO Ptiytr, Cassette I Much Ifcrd 

ROSEN DISCOUNT. -$2450 

MAZDA MFG. REBATE .„....« -$1500 
COLLEGE GRAD. REBATE $400 

(IF QUALIFIED) 



IN STOCK NOWlt 



A/C, BEDUNER, FULLY EQUIPPED 
& MUCH MORE 



30 IN STOCK NOW!! 





your price $1 7,500* " L0W AS $9995* 



ej™^ 



■»n 





The NEW Xclusivte 



Of Dollars; 






s (847)662-2400 




AZDA 

100 GREEN BAY RD. 

WAUKEGAN 



^nA | 






Grand Am ^ 


194 1 


41 


* 


Grean Bay Rd. 1 

ROSEN 

MAZDA i 








WuhtoftonSc 1 








.__- Ja 




Four Yhrd Drive 
J«T* 



$2,000 GUARANTEED 

ANY TRADE-IN UNION NIS- 
SAN TRUCK WORLD. CALL 
ROCKY (847) 2446000, 

CHEROKEE 1006 SPORT 
LOW MILES, $14,700. CALL 
MARK [BAT) 623-1402. 

CHEVROLET 1094 SUB- 
URBAN, $16,990. (647) 223- 
6651. 

CHEVY V..B8 SUBURBAN 
4X4, $4,0 :j. CALL ED (647) 
6256403 . 

CHEVY 1004 BLAZER 
$12,450. CALL FRED (647) 
526-2424. 

CHEVY 1094 BLAZER, 
$9,995. CALL FRED (847) 
526-2424. 

CHEVY 1894 BLAZER, 
$4,950. CALL MIKE (847) 362- 
6600. 

CHEVY 1095 TAHOE LS. 
$15,900. CALL FRED (847) 
526-2424. 

FORD 1992 F-150 short- 
box 4WD. black, XLT, full pow- 
er, 351 V8, automatic, Ton- 
noau cover, excellent condi- 
tion, $9,000. (847) 546-6131 
leave message. 

FORD 1993 EXPLORER 
4x4, full power, new 
brakes/tires, sunroof. 10 track 
CD, $10.995/best. (647) 
695-7600. 

FORD 1093 RANGER XLT, 
$7.495. (847) 395-4400. 

FORD 1994 EXPLORER 

4X4 EDDIE BAUER, $10,995. 
CALL BOB (847) 362-9200. 

FORD 1004 EXPLORER 
4X4, $8,745. CALL DENNIS 
(647) 336-2340, 

GEO TRACKER L5I CON- 
VERTIBLE 4X4. 1994. $5,195. 
CALL TRENT (B47) 856-3000. 

GMC 1006 JIMMY SLT 4X4, 
$17,595. CALL RON (647) 
360-5000. 

GRAND CHEROKEE LAR- 
EDO 1994, $9,900. CALL 
MARK (647) 623-1492. 

GRAND CHEROKEE LAR- 
EDO 1993. $10,500. CALL 
MARK (647) 623-1492. 



VOLVO S70A, 1000, 
$26,995. CALL OVID (647) 
362-9200. 

VW PASSAT 1905, black, 
excellent condition, AT, A/C, 
sunroof, CO, 79K. all service 
maint., $9,300. (647) 
283-9603. 




ANTIQUE 1946 WILLYS 
STAKE BODY, 90% restored, 
asking $3,900, (647) 
395-2647. 

CHEVY 1066 BISCAYNE 
454, 4-speed. $8,00Q/best. 
(647)838-2339, 

CHEVY 1972 CORVETTE, 

64,000 original miles, new 
rear spring, stainless steel 
brakes, $9,500/besL (847) 
356-5044. 

OLOS DELTA 68 COUPE 
1965, Descrete muscle, PS, 
PB, auto., 425<x, 2nd owner. 
Appraised $7,000, asking 
$5,600. (647)973-6065. 




FIBERGLASS CAMPER 
FOR a short bed full size PAJ. 
good shape, white front and 
side, sliding windows, $300. 
(B47) 662-5457. 

FOR SALE 4.3L ENGINE 
ONLY, $500/best. (847) 
973-2608 after 6pm. 




ASTRO CONVERSION 
1904, 6.495. CALL EO (647) 
625-6400. 

CHEVROLET 1992 HI- 
TOP CONV. VAN. $9,990. 
(847)223-6651. 

CHEVROLET 1997 VEN- 
TURE VAN, $14,990. (847) 
223-8651. 

CHEVY 1990 LUMINA APV 
VAN, $3,950. CALL MIKE 
(847) 362-6600. 

GRAND CHEROKEE LAR- 
EDO 1094, $11,900. CALL 
MARK (847) 623-1492. 

GREAT DEAL! MUST SELL 

MOVING! 1995 Chevy Tahoe, 
black, 2-door sport, off road 
package, fully loaded, Nerl 
bars included, $16.350/besL 
4 CaI anytime, if not In leave 
message, will cad back ASAP 
(847) 989-3334 

.HONDA 1996 PASSPORT 
EX 4X4. $18,495. CALL TONY 
(647) 816-6600. 

HONDA 1096 PASSPORT 
LX 4X4, $14,695. CALL 

TRENT (647) 856-3000. 

ISUZU 1004 RODEO 4X4, 
$11,950. CALL MIKE (647) 
362-6600. 

JEEP 1987 WRANGLER, 6- 
cyfinder. 5-speed. newer dark 
red paint job. both tops, good 
mileage. $5,200/best. (647) 
223-6179. 

JEEP 1005 WRANGLER 
4X4, $9,900. CALL MARK 
(647) 623-1492. 

JEEP 1996 GRAND CHER- 
OKEE. $15,925. CALL RAY 
(647) 234-2800. 

JEEP CHEROKEE 1991, 
$7,500. CALL MARK (847) 
623-1492. 

JEEP GRAND CHEROKEE 
LTD 1994, black with gold 
trim, gray leather interior, 94 K 
highway miles. $13,300. Call 
anytime (414) 633-4169. 

LAND ROVER DISCOV- 
ERY SE7, 1996. $21,204. 
CALL RAY (647) 234-2600. 

MITSUBISHI 1005 MON- 
TERO SR, $20,495. CALL 
TONY (647) 816-6600. 

SUZUKI 1007 SIDEKICK 
SPORT. $13,950. CALL MIKE 
(647) 362-6600. 

TOYOTA 1901 4-RUNNER 
4X6. $11,995. CALL BOB 
(647) 362-9200. 



1989 DODGE 0100, cap 
and liner, newer 318, no rust, 
$3,500/bes1. (847) 587-7644 
after 7pm. 




CHEVY 1902 ASTRO EXT. 

VAN, $6,995. CALL TRENT 
(647)656-3000. 

CHEVY 1904 CONVER- 
SION, $6,095. CALL FREO 
(847) 526-2424. 

CHEVY 1997 VENTURE, 
$14,900. CALL FRED (647) 
526-2424. 

CHRYSLER 1094 TOWN & 
COUNTRY VAN. $12,495. 
(947) 395-4400;. 

DODGE 1000 GRAND 
CARAVAN, $3,050, CALL 
MIKE (847) 362-6600. 

DODGE 1006 CARAVAN 
SE, 48,000 mles, brand new 
tires. 2 sliding doors, air, 
$14,600/besL (847) 
356-6044. 

FORD 1004 F-150 CONV. 
VAN, $12,990. (847) 223- 
8651. 

FORD 1006 WINDSTAR 
GL VAN, $10,895. CALL RON 
(647)360-5000, 

FORD 1908 WINDSTAR, 

$15,945 CALL DENNIS (647) 
336-2340. 

GMC CONVERSION 1002, 
$7,995. CALL ED (847) 625- 
8400. 

GMC VANDURA STX 1995, 
$6,995. CALL TRENT (847) 
856-3000. 

PLYMOUTH 1068 VOYAG- 
ER MINI VAN. very clean, 
runs good, $1,695. (847) 
731-7102. 

PLYMOUTH 1005 VOYAG- 
ER SPORT, $9,995. CALL 
RON (647) 360-5000. 

PLYMOUTH 92' VOYAG- 
ER $2.650(847)587-6473 

PONTIAC 1094 TRANS 
SPORT SE VAN, teal, 6-cy- 
linder, 3.8 engine, 53,000 
miles, great condition. 
$10,500. Lake Zurich (847) 
436-6139. 



30FT. TOW BEHIND, 

sleeps 6, hM bath, new heal. 
A/C, lots of storage, fufl size 
refrigerator, microwave, A 
MUST SEE at $2,950. (647) 
636-5144. 

CHEVROLET 1996 S-10 
EXT. CAB PAJ. $13,990. (847) 
223-6651. 

CHEVY 1087 3/4 TON 2WD 
350, unbelievable buy. au- 
tomatic, excellent condition, 
$4,500 with cap and rack. 
(647) 662-5202. 

CHEVY 1004 HI CUBE 
$10,995. CALL ROMAN (647) 
546-5962. 

CHEVY 1005 S-10 EXT. 
CAB, $7,995. CALL FRED 
(647) 526-2424. 

CHEVY 1007 S-10 EXT. 

CAB. $9,695. CALL TRENT 
(647)856-3000- 

CREDIT PROBLEMS? 
CALL ROCKY (847) 244- 
6000. 

DYNAWELD 10 TON WA 

TRAILER. 3 axles, folding 
ramps, In good condition, 
$3.900/be*L (706) 863-9724 
Charlie. 

FORD 1980 RANGER, 4- 

cylinder. 5-speed, must sell 
for medical reasons, $2,500. 
(647) 973-6359, 

FORD 1906 RANGER, red. 
30.000 miles, A/C, stepskJe, 
extended warranty, asking 
$10,400. (847) 587-6976, 
(647) 812-6443. 

FORD 1999 RANGER XLT 
CLUB, $15,561. CALL RAY 
(647) 2342600. 

MAZDA I960 PICKUP, 5- 

speed, new tires, air, am/fm 
stereo, CD player, good condi- 
tion. $3.000/besL (647) 
336-6161. 

MAZDA 1000 SUPERCAB 
PAJ. $3,405. CALL DENNIS 
(647)336-2340. 

NISSAN 1687 PICKUP 

TRUCK, custom paint, custom 
Interior, rims, 8-switcbes, runs 
good, needs minor work, 
$3,0O0Vbest or willing to trade. 
(847) 645-2910. pager (647) 
216-9570. . 

NISSAN 1005 PICKUP 
EXT, CAB, $8,950. CALL 
MIKE (647) 362-6600. 



11 



D8 / Lakelatid Newspapers 






AUTO MARKETPLACE 



i '.UV'/ 



j Septembers 1999 . 



- *. 



2000 Buick Lesabre sets out to take a great car and make it better 



■ * 



For the 2000 model year, Buick's LeSabrc 
Brand Team set out to take a great car and 
make it better. And improvements are contin- 
uing in the all-new version of LcSabre, the best- 
selling U.S. full-size sedan for seven straight 
years. 

The 2000 LeSabrc was introduced as an 
early 2000 model. Mid-model year improve- 
ments began with the addition of StabiliTrak as 
an option (May 1999), making LcSabre the 
highest volume car on the market to offer Oils 
advanced integrated vehicle stability control 
system. 

StabiliTrak helps me driver maintain con- 
trol by electronically comparing what the dri- 
ver wants the car to do with information from 
sensors indicating how the car is actually re- 
sponding. If the car is in danger of sliding or 
skidding, StabiliTrak slows and stabilizes the 
car to help the driver maintain control. 
While StabiliTraks benefits are most obvious 
when roads are wet, snowy or icy, the system 
also assists the driver during evasive or emer- 
gency maneuvers. The system functions at any 
speed and is always operational, requiring no 
user activation. 

LcSabre Brand Manager Joseph J. Fitzsim- 
mons Jr. said Buick's main challenge in creating 
an all-new LeSabrc sedan for the 2000 model 
year was simply this: How do you improve one 
of die most successful automobiles on the 
market? 

LeSabres status as the best-selling U.S. full- 
size car for seven straight years was a strong in- 
dicator it was already providing a successful 
blend of attributes: roomy comfort, smooth 
power, quality, safety and security. Basically, 
Fitzsimmons said, customers saw the six-pas- 
senger LeSabrc as an outstanding value. 

So when it came lime for a new model, 
product planners were determined to keep 
LeSabre's regular customers happy. At the 
same time, they wanted to widen its appeal. 
The result — the 2000 LeSabrc — has numer- 
ous new features designed to strengthen 
LeSabre's position as a premium sedan for tra- 
ditional American families. 

"However, the main feature of the 2000 



LeSabrc is not its list of Innovations and Im- 
provements — though It's an impressive list — 
but the overall package designed to continue 
the winning fonnula," said Fitzsimmons. 
"From the exterior styling that Is elegant and 
pleasing — timeless rather than gimmicky — to 
the very popular 3800 Series II V-6 engine and 
the new stronger body structure, this LeSabrc Is 
designed to attract a large number of cus- 
tomers who want an upscale, roomy, comfort- 
able and safe car with classic styling — and also 
a great value." 

Pointing out the car's excellent reputation, 
he noted LeSabrc for 1998 again won the pres- 
tigious "Family Car of the Year" award from 
Family Circle magazine and in recent years has 
received various quality (J.D. Power), safety 
(Kiplingcr's magazine) and value (IntclHChoice, 
Strategic Vision, Car Guide, etc.) honors. In the 
summer of 1 999, LeSabrc was named a "Best 
Buy" by the Chicago Tribune and won the 
Good Housekeeping Institute Automotive Sat- 
isfaction Award. The Good Housekeeping 
award is based on customer satisfaction and 
recommendations for purchase and repur- 
chase. 

"We're proud of all of them, but we're most 
proud of the one mat indicates we arc truly 
meeting our customers' needs — and that's the 
best-seller award," Fitzsimmons said. 

"We've sold more than one million 
LeSabres in the last eight years. Over that peri- 
od, LeSabrc has beaten all of our major com- 
petitors in retail sales — including Mercury 
Grand Marquis, Ford Crown Victoria, Chrysler 
Concorde, Dodge Intrepid, Toyota AvaJon. 
That's a tremendous record of market success. 
"I think it's a combination of delivering the 
right product features and right touches of 
comfort and luxury at the right price. LeSabrc 
gives you a feeling of being in control and being 
secure — basically it's a car that provides peace 
of mind." 

For the 2000 model year, Fitzsimmons said, 
Buick set out to identify the features it would 
most like to Improve by talking to customers. 
And then it improved them. As a result, the 
new model is stronger, quieter and more con- 




2000 Buick LeSabre 

vcnlent and secure. It has, among a long list of 
improvements, side air bags for the driver and 
right front passenger, better ride and handling 
and more luggage capacity (and, on Limited, a 
pass-through between the trunk and rear seat- 
ing for hauling long items). 

There is more stowage in the passenger 
compartment, new inset door handles, larg- 
er gauges and larger outside rear-view mir- 
rors that arc hinged so they will fold if 
bumped. 

From an engineering standpoint, 
LeSabre's major news is Its more substan- 
tial body structure, the latest generation of 
the unusually strong architecture that ear- 
lier won praise in Riviera (1995) and Park 
Avenue (1997). 

Fitzsimmons said customers will notice a 
smoother, quieter ride, a more satisfying sound 
when the doors close, and overall a more sub- 
stantial "feel" created by die significant im- 
provements in stiffness: 27 percent more resis- 
tance to bending and a 62 percent gain in tor- 
sional rigidity. 



In addition, LeSabre's safety-cage con- 
struction combined with four air bags, 
balanced chassis design, energy absorbing 
surfaces and new anti-lock four-wheel 
disc more.. .brakes, with extra capacity for 
sure stopping, emphasize LeSabre's atten- 
tion to safely — a key attribute for 
LeSabre buyers. 

Among other new safety features on 
LeSabres are Catcher's Mitt seats — high-reten- 
tion front seats with self-aligning head re- 
straints. These features can enhance the seat 
system performance in rear Impact collisions. 
In a rear impact, the new seat system is de- 
signed to absorb energy and "pocket" a proper- 
ly positioned occupant's pelvis and lower back 
into the seat. The self-aligning head restraint, 
built into each front seat back, uses the rear- 
ward movement of the occupant's upper torso 
in an accident to rotate the head restraint clos- 
er to the occupant's head. This simple mechan- 
ical device can reduce head motion in certain 
rear impacts, and therefore reduce the poten- 
tial for a "whiplash" injury. 




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96 Pontiac Grand Prix i $9,998 

96 Chevy Monte Carta &&& .-.....$9,998 

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95 FordWindstar. $10,998 

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i %7 Jeep Wrangler.-..; _.......$5,498 



98 Nissan Maxima SE««.— I 

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95 Mitsubishi Eclipse .— . 

95 Toyota Camry LE»«™»^ 

96 Honda Chic DX.~..; 

92 Nissan Maxima . 

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For A COMPLETE listing Of Ocrfaxvoitixy 



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September 3, 1999 



i ■ ir. 



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AUTO MARKETPLACE 



■Lakeland Newspapers/ DB f>jt 




//vf#/v/ri 



END Ol 
IODEL YEAR 
CLEARANCE 



EXPIRED 8/31/09 



INCENTIVES 



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1999 V70 

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1999 S70 

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1999 S70 GLT 

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D10 / Lakeland Newspapers 



AUTO MARKETPLACE 



September3, 1999 



FROM PAGE Dl 



IMPALA: Chevrolet's all-new 2000 Impala 
redefines the great American sedan 



means owning one of the most carefree cars on 
the market. "We wanted our customers to be 
enthusiastic about their new hnpalas," said 
Parkinson. "To ensure that, we designed Im- 
pala to stay new longer, with quality and dura- 
bility. We designed it to be safe and secure. And 
by using advanced technology throughout die 
car, we made dally operation as easy as possi- 
ble." 
Expressive Styling, Heritage Bloodlines 

On of the challenges faced by the Impala 
development team was creating a modern 
sedan that was right for today's market, while 
capitalizing on the positive equity of the name- 
plate. 

John Cafaro, Chevrolet Studio Design 
Chief, said his team took inspiration from the 
most popular Impala of all time: the 1965 Im- 
pala. 

"The '65 Impala was so clean and unclut- 
tered,: said Cafaro. "I can still remember that 
Impala from when I was a kid, and it made a 
big impression on me. We wanted to commu- 
nicate that same, clean, contemporary attitude 
In this new car." 

The new Impala pays homage to its her- 
itage with several styling cues, including round 
tailamps and sculpted rear quarter panels 
reminiscent of ImpaJas of the 1960s 

The manufacturer's suggested retail price 
(MSRPJ of Chevrolet's all-new 2000 model year 
Impala sedans will start at $19,265 (including 
destination charge) for the base model and 
$22,925 for the uplevel Impala LS when they 
begin arriving at dealer showrooms. 

"Impala returns as our division's flagship 
four-door," says Kurt Ritter, Chevrolet market- 
ing general manager. "It's truly the right car, at 
the right time, for the right price. A depend- 



able, high-quality sedan that delivers driving 
excellence from America's most trusted endur- 
ing brand." 

Pour decades and 13 million sales after Its 
Introduction, Impala remains the best-selling 
full-size automotive namcplatc in history. That 
formula for success is the direct result of 
Chevy's commitment to staying in tune with 
the wants and needs of the car-buying public 

"As the first product to carry Chevrolet Into 
the next millennium, the 2000 Impala offers a 
precise blend large-car six- passenger roomi- 
ness with the agility of a mid-size sedan," says 
Don Parkinson, Impala brand manager. To- 
gether dicy equal exceptional Chevrolet value." 

Outside, the new Impala melds heritage- 
inspired styling cues (such as front grillcwork 
and round taililghts) with a contemporary, 
streamlined profile. Design efficiency inside 
contributes to extraordinary roominess result- 
ing in Impala being classified as a "large car" by 
the EPA. 

Performance, efficiency and reliability ex- 
pectations are all met with either the base 3400 
V6 or available 3800 V6 engine. 

Adding to Impala s value story are a 
host of standard features that arc cither 
not offered or are extra cost options on 
many of Its competitors. They include 
largest-in-class four-wheel disc brakes; 16- 
inch tires and wheels; AM/FM Radio Data 
System stereo; daytime running lamps and 
automatic headlamps; three-point 
lap/shoulder belts and child seat tethers In 
all three rear seating positions. Among the 
list of available Impala features not offered 
on most competitive makes in its class arc a 
driver's side-impact air bag and a tire in- 
flation monitor system. 



Save money on auto insurance 



Want to know how your automobile's 
liability insurance really works? Accord- 
ing to Alan Abler, an Insurance agent for 
one of America's largest Insurance com- 
panies, the average consumer pays a 
great deal of money each year for auto 
insurance and understands very little 
about it. 

An insurance broker selling life, auto, 
homeowners and commercial Insurance 
for the past 22 years, Abler has authored 
several articles and books on the subject 
of insurance in order to fill the need for 
consumer education with regard to In- 
surance affairs. The many changes need- 
ed in the Insurance industry, he feels, 
only can come about If the consumer be- 
comes educated and demands change. 

Abler's most recent book, "How to 
Save 25% Plus on Your Auto Insurance" 
(Heidi House LTD), is easy to read and un- 



derstand, and explains everything from 
the different types of auto Insurance cov- 
erage to major Insurance resources to se- 
lecting an insurance company to settling 
claims. Included in the book are "Twelve 
Questions Insurance Buyers Never Ask 
But Should" as well as tips on how to pre- 
pare for changes in automobile insurance 
In the 21st century. 

The book Is available from Heidi 
House LTD for $19.95 (price Includes a 30- 
day money-back guarantee). To order, call 
toll free (888) 511-6070 or fax (602) 780- 
1704. For additional information, visit the 
company's Web site at 
http://www.frceyclIow.eom/members2/h 

cidih or visit the catalog listing at 
http://www.amazon.com, the online 
bookstore, To order by mail, write to Heidi 
House LTD, 18631 N. 19th Ave., Suite 128- 
222, Phoenix, Ariz. 85027. 




THE INSURANCE COVERAGE you take out on your car Is as Important an Invest- 
ment as the car itself. Making educated choices when it comes to car Insurance 
can be easy, with "How to Save 25% Pius on Your Auto Insurance" (Heidi House 
LTD), by Alan Abler. 





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September 3, J999 



AUTO MARKETPLACE 



Lakeland Newspapers I D 1 1 



jSynthetics take a leading role in longer vehicle life 



In this fast changing world of technology 
I it comes as no surprise that petroleum 
chemists ore enjoying a field day along with 
i automotive engineers. Much of the develop- 
ment is occurring In the field of synthetic lu- 
bricants, growing at double-digit rates. 

Forerunner in this field have been syn- 
thetic motor oils. Described as "designer" oils, 
because they have been created to fill specific 
engine requirements, they offer a far wider 
range of viscosity than even the finest quality 
mineral oil, exceeding the highest standards 
for passenger car motor oils. They're "slip- 
perie," thereby providing superior wear resis- 
tance and resistance to oxidation. The film 
strength of synthetic oil also is better than 
that of mineral oil, affording even greater pro- 
tection to metal components. While the 
down-side Is the Increased cost of synthetic 
oil, In many cases this Is offset by longer en - 
gine life and improved fuel economy. 

Chemistry to the Rescue 

Automotive engineers stress mat, under 
normal driving conditions, the greatest wear 
on an engine is at start-up. This is because, af- 
ter turning off the engine, gravity begins 
draining oil down Into the pan, potentially 
robbing critical parts of the full lubrication 
protection they need. After sitting several 
hours or longer, especially in cold weather, it 
can take from a few seconds to a few minutes, 
depending on the outside temperature, for 
the oil to become fully circulated In the en- 
gine. Until then, metal can grind against met* 
al in an engine that's operating with less than 
full lubrication protection. This cold start 
condition causes the majority of engine wear. 

Pioneering in this specialized field of au- 
tomotive additives is Blue Coral-Slick 50, 
which now offers a complete line of synthetic 
products. Their Synch ron Engine Treatment, 
with Its unique and proprietary wear protec- 
tion chemistry, uses specially prepared 
DuPont Teflon PTFE that actually changes the 
surface metallurgy of the engine's vital parts. 
The Cleveland, Ohio, company emphasizes 



that Slick 50 Synchron En gine Treatment is 
compatible with all types of motor oil, is safe 
for all gasoline and dlescl engines and will not 
void manufacturers' warranties. 

Each 15 ounce container of the "pour and 
drive" formula Is accompanied by a 100,000 
mile limited engine warranty. This added val- 
ue never before has been offered with an en- 
gine treatment product The warranty covers 
the 14 components most dependent upon 
adequate lubrication. It does not specify the 
need to change oil at the time it is added, but 
docs require that the treatment be used be- 
fore the engine has 50,000 miles. Other war- 
ranty requirements include oil and filter 
change at least every 4,000 miles. A compan- 
ion product to the engine treatment Is the 
company's Slick 50 Synchron automatic 
transmission treatment. "Domestic car man- 
ufacturers have established higher standards 
for transmission fluids used in 1998 and later 
models," says Rocco PIstillo, Senior Prod- 
uct Development Chemist. "Many vehi- 
cles are affected by heat, mechanical 
shear and viscosity loss, potentially caus- 
ing premature wear, slippage and leaks. 
Our synthetic additive instantly upgrades 
the fluid to a semi-synthetic blend while 
restoring and maintaining the proper vis- 
cosity to meet the 1998 standards." 

The company also markets two fuel addi- 
tives, both of which improve performance for 
up to 5,000 miles and should be considered as 
preventive as well as corrective maintenance 
products. One, called Synchron Synthetic Fuel 
System Treatment, Is a fully synthetic product 
which cleans the complete fuel system, In- 
cluding fuel injectors, valves and combustion 
chamber deposits. The result, says Slick 50, in 
addition to reducing harmful exhaust emis- 
sions caused by deposits on Injectors, is 
restoration of lost power and improved fuel 
economy. 

When Carbon If the Culprit 

The other, Synchron Premium Octane Treat- 
ment, is a synthetic blend designed for en- 



gines with excessive build-up of carbon and 
other combustion chamber deposits, The first 
symptom of this condition often Is poor per- 
formance and/or knocking or "pinging" un- 
derload. In more advanced cases the driver 
may notice "dleseling" or "run-on," where the 
engine continues to run for a few seconds af- 
ter it's turned off. A temporary corrective 
measure may be switching to a premium, 
higher octane fuel to restore peak perfor- 
mance. 

"We see this as a 'band-aid 1 solution," says 
Pistillo. "Our product doesn't treat the symp- 
tom, It attacks the problem by cleaning and 
treating those deposits that accumulate in the 
combustion chamber. It also provides an oc- 



tane increase of 5 units and helps restore 
horsepower and acceleration to their original 
levels." 

Another chemical advancement by Slick 
50 Is their Synchron Synthetic Auto Polish, 
which combines fluorine technology with a 
blend of polishing agents and reactive sili- 
cone resins. The company describes the result 
as "...chemically bonding to the paint surface, 
strengthening the paint while adding depth, 
paint color, clarity and a wet-look shine. It's 
designed for all automotive paint finishes. 

For information on these and other Slick 
50 Synchron products call 1-800-321-8577 or 
visit the company's web site at www.blueco- 
ral.com. 



Yes, you can wash your car in cold weather 



Despite the serious damage that winter's 
frigid temperatures and road salt wreak on 
your car's finish, many drivers are fearful of 
washing their car in cold weather. If you avoid 
washing your car In winter because you think 
your car may freeze, the International Car- 
wash Association (ICA) has good news: you 
can successfully wash your car in cold weath- 
er. 

In fact, washing your car during the win- 
ter is highly recommended, especially in geo- 
graphic areas where a combination of road 
salt and melting snow can take a serious toll 
on your car's finish. 

"Not washing your car during the winter 
months may result In damage to the painted 
surface of your car as the weather warms 
up " warns MarkThorsby, ICA's executive di- 
rector. "When temperatures rise above 
freezing, the moisture formed by melting 
snow and ice combines with road salt to 
damage the thin-painted surface of your car. 
Even newer cars with dear-coat finishes 
can't stand up to hard winter conditions. Af- 
ter the paint and clear coat begin to erode, 
the metal underneath will be exposed and 



rust will form." 

This potential for damage will be mini- 
mized and even eliminated by following ICAs 
suggestions for cold-weather car washing. 
With these few simple precautions, a profes- 
sional car wash in the winter is safe and effec- 
tive in keeping your vehicle in top condition: 

• At a full-service car wash, ask the atten- 
dant to thoroughly dry the area around the In- 
side of the door and the trunk, as well as 
around the area where the power antenna is 
mounted to the car. (They usually will do this 
without being asked, but It does not hurt to 
remind them.) If you are at an exterior-only or 
self-service car wash, bring a few extra dry 
towels with you to perform these tasks your- 
self. 

• To open frozen locks, purchase a lock 
de-freezing or de-icing product and keep it in 
your coat pocket or purse when leaving your 
vehicle. These products are available at most 
car washes and convenience stores. 

• Periodically apply a good silicone spray 
to all-weather stripping during freezing 
weather, as water will not collect evenly on sil- 
Icone-coated surfaces. 



Totally Fast, Totally Reliable 

Regularly $19.95 a month or less! 






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D 1 2 /Lakeland Newspapers 



AUTO MARKETPLACE 



September 3, 1999 




Mike Kennedy 

Assc. Used Car Mgr. 8yrs 



Ray Card 

Fleet Sales 26 yrs 



David Kirby 

Business Mgr, 17 yrs 



Joe Celozzi 

Vice President 23 yrs 



Nicky Celozzi Wally Davis Dennis Piccone 

Vice President Genera! Sales Mgr. 30 yrs Used Car Mgr. 30 yrs 



Vice President 

Com trailer 



Rick Taylor 

Truck Mgr. 10 yrs 




Steve Box 

After Market Mgr. 2 yrs 




At 

Celozzi Ford You 

Never Have To Ask 

For A Discount. It's 

.Always There! 

2000 FORD 
MUSTANG 



.. ., 



*0 DOWN 



«G030 



mil 



?9**l 



Where you 

Always Save 

More Money! 



99 WINDSTAR 

M160 ^AwtHL^j] A v 




Sid Pennington 

Asst. Sales Mgr. 8 yrs 



v 



Dan Flucke 

Sales 25 yrs 



$79 



a— per 



[i??jwt 



savo; 



3BiMOf LEASE 



AS LOW AS 





99 CONTOUR IX 



99 ESCORT ZX2 

«F740 3 



TonyVybJciechowski 

Business Mgr. 6 yrs 



#F300 



SALE-PRICE 



John Thomas 

Sales 18 yrs 



UP TO 



REBATES 





99 CONVERSION VAN 



Ollie Dalson ■ ; 

Sales 6 yrs 



'FRIDAY i£, 

SA SAffi AY 



•86 



2000 EXCURSIONS 



HdH : 3L 



THIS IS NOT A LEASE 



99 F-150 
WORK SERIES 







Rick Sherman 

Service Director 17 yrs 



#US70 



?9,8?59 











WECimHEUrl 



All APPLICATIONS ACCEPTED 

CALL TODAY!!! 



Wade Johnson 

Sales 4 yrs 



Joseph Sanchez 

Sd«2yrs 



GarlaDIehr 




47.336.2340 



• 




syrCE-PRIGE— 




lanos 
Sales 2 yrs 




H*£>Y"E 



.ochen 

-Salts 20yrs 



Lee Ellis 

A«t Sales Mgr 6 yrs 




Bruce Klowas 

Sales 15 yrs- 



7177737? 



OSE FROM 



'99 Ford Taurus SE 

5 To Choose From, Fully Loaded 
Starting At *13 r 995 

'99 Toyota Corolla 

Like New, Loaded, #8643, *1 2,995 

'99 Ford Crown Victoria LX 

Loaded > Warranty,#P8652,*1 8,995 

'98 Ford Taurus SE 

8 To Choose From.Fully Loaded 
Starting At *1 1,895 



RUCK 
-5 to c 



' 'r 



S& SUVs 

E FROM 




'99 Ford Explorer XLT 4x4 

ZTo Choose From Starting At *23,745 



2T o Choose From Starting At 'jg^S,/* t5 

'98 Ford F150 SC XLT 

4x4, Red, Loaded, #8432, *2 2,7 4 5 

'98 Ford Windstars 

Loaded With Options, #P8590, *1 5,945 

'98 Ford E1SO Cargo Van 

Auto, A/C, #844 I,* 16, 94 5 

'97 Ford Explorer XLT 4x4 

#8638, *1 6,245 



■ I 

I « 



'98 Ford Contour 

#P8S2I,*9,995 

'97- '98 Ford Escorts 

6 To Choose From, Low Miles 
Starting At '9,295 

'96 Toyota Camry 

4 Door, Gold, #863 1, *1 2,845 



r 95 Pontiac Grand Am GT 

»9,95Q 

'94 Dodge Spirit 

Clean, #F2720A/3,995 



'97 Ford Expeditions 

2 To Choose From Starting At *25,945 

'97 Ford F1SO SC XLT P/U 

2 To Choose From Starting At *1 7,545 

'95 Chevy Con v. Van 

#8308, vt 2,895 

'95 Ford F150 P/U 

Auto, Cap, Bedllner.#8648, 



'97 Ford Mustang Convert. 

Black On Black. Loaded, #P8604,*1 4,795 

'97 Nissan Altima 

Black Beauty, #8633, *1 1,295 

'96 Ford Mustang 

Low Miles, #8630 A,* 1 1,995 

'93 Chevy Cavalier RS 

Convertible, #863 1 , *6, 495 

'93 Ford Escort GT 

Red, Very Clean,#F2540A,*5,695 



SPECIALS OF THE WEEK 



'93 Saturn SLI 

#V8540A,*4,895 



8,995 



'95 Ford Wind star GL 

•8,995 



r 

I; ■> 



'94 Ford Explorer 4x4 XLT 

#F480A,* Q QOfi 



'90 Mazda Supercab P/U 

MustSee,#43l40B,*4 l 



'86 Dodge Van 

Very Clean, Auto/A/C, *2, 69 5 



'93 Ford F150 P/U 

#8297*5,995 

'92 Ford Tempo 

4 Door, V6,#F2370AI*3,695 

'89 Mercury Tracer 

Auto,A7C,#FI580B,*2,495 

'86 Tempo 

Low Miles, *9 9 5 

'78 Cadillac Eldorado 

#U4800A,*1 f 995 



ImS^S^S^Sk "» WlndsBT $690 includes refundable security deposit." FIS0,7.9%APrV60 mono quaked buyers. Escort 2X2, 19X APR/60 motto qualified buyers. All payments based on $2,000 down cash or tnde.Sale end, 9/3/99. 



l^sKSSSfeffih 



SALES HOURS: ! 

MONDAY ■ FRIDAY 9AW1-9PM ^JJjjjg ■■■ 
SATURDAY - 9AM-6PM BODY SHOP! 





\We speak Espanol, 
Polish & .Russian 



"Where Vou Always Save More Money' 

Just 3 Miles East of Great America 



LOCATION: 

3100 WEST 
GRAND AVENUE MiSA 
WAUKEGAN, IL 

(847) 336.2340' 



iptember 3,1999 



; * ; ; n h i/u - ?auto marketplace 



: Lakeland Newspapers/Hi &■ 



Jeep 



DELFS 



sew*; 



MOW 



■■ 



8a 



■ 



: "'HI 









jjtmcx *». 



ar >■ :« 



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iiita 












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imily Ownc 
& Operated 

46 

YEARS 



-&- 1 



■ ■- 



1 

I 


Koal 










^asM 



rr*5- 1 ,, » • 






END-OF-SUMMER PRE-DRIVEN VEHICLE SALE 



96 Cherokee Sport Low Mi les$1 4,700 
94 Grand Cherokee Laredo,...$l 1 ,900 

93 Grand Cherokee Laredo,...$1 0,500 

94 Grand Cherokee Laredo $9,900 

95 Jeep Wrangler 4X4 $9,900 

91 Jeep Cherokee....; $7,500 

96 Dodge Neon $6,900 

95 Chevy Corsica $5,600 

95 Dodge Neon $5,200 

93 Mitsubishi Eclipse ..........$3,995 



97 Grand Cherokee Umited...$22,900 

98 Grand Cherokee Laredo....$21 ,500 

96 Grand Cherokee Ltd WL$21 ,500 

97 Grand Cherokee Laredo..,$20,500 

97 Grand Cherokee Laredo,,$1 9,900 

98 Jeep Cherokee Classic $1 8,500 

96 Dodge Ram Pick-Up 4X4..$1 8,200 
96 Grand Cherokee Limited,.$1 7,400 
95 Grand Cherokee Laredo....$1 5,500 
95 Grand Cherokee Laredo,..,Sl 5,500 







1521 Belvidere St.(Rt. 120) 

Waukegan 

HOURS: M-F 8a-7p & Sat 8a-5p 



On Your Way to the Lake Michigan Waterfront 




847)623-1492 

W sales add tax. Wft. bcensa artd $40 doc lee. j 





ldSU2QKL 



DELFS* 




1999 Jimmy 




or $2000°° 

Cash Back! 



999 Sierra 




$1000 

Rebate! 



oo 



NEW INVENTORY ARRIVING DAILY! 



1999 GMC YUKON DENALI 4X4 



1999 GMC SUBURBAN 
2X4'S h 4X4'S 




1998 GMC SONOMA 



1997CHEVROIHS10BW2ER 

4 Door, 4 Wheel Drive, £AlfF 
Auo,VB,/yC, Loaded... JMWE 



1996 GMC YUKON 4X4 

4 toot W, A* 
AltSIPI^Unfed 



JOE 



1995GMCSAFARIVAN «£&, 

7 Passenga; W. AuJo'AC AjtllT 
Loaded. BSack Beauty gMUt 



1994 GMC 3/4 TON 2X4 

ExLCab.V8.454, $ J J AAA 
Auto, AIC. Loaded..-. | |,jUU 



1993 DODGE DAKOTA 

2x4,V5. c 

5speeaar 



5995 



1993 GMC S JIMMY 2-DR. 

S"" .SAVE 



1993 FORD MUSTANG COW LX 

**« ^6495 



1993 GMC 1/2 TON 2X4 

*ff!f.: ?10,900 



7Passaiga 5 5495 



1992UNCOLNTOWNCAR 

^JIifeiACUteQta q, 
toeJOlUsSs 



125 



1992 GMC 1/2T0N 2X4 
Sut3a4V3,toAC 
LaadodL Low MleSL 



M 



1992 FORD EXPLORER 4X4 

2 Door, V6, Auto, AnllE 
A/C. Loaded. ■■.. OMVt 



1991 GMC 1/2 TON 4X4 

LZ $ 10,995 



1989 GMC 1/2 TON 4X4 

$hortBed.$tepate,V8 ( $A aap 
5 Speed, AC UiJjJ 







PEDERSEN GMC TRUCK 

"The Truck People" 



Family Owned 
Since 1936 



ANTI0CH, IL • 847-395-3700 

Corners of Rt 45 & 173 




*• t& 



■ • I . 



Computer 
Country Expo 

Saturday, September 11th 




Sponsored 6ij 



netDIRE 




Stop in for - 
the computer 
auction 
. 3 pm ^ 



Save up to 70% on "Everything 
Computer." 80 Vendors from across the 
Midwest with Computer Clubs, Live 
Midi Enhanced Entertainment, Wild 
Animals, Workshops, Demos, Hourly 
Raffle. Come Network! Free 
Magazines! 

9:30 am to 3 pm in the LAKE COUNTY FAIR- 
GROUNDS EXHIBIT HALL. Route 120 
(Belvidere Rd.) and Route 45. Grayslake, 
Illinois. FREE PARKING! Admission $6. 






Visit www.ccxpo.com 
Or call 847.662.0811 



COUPON 



Save $1.00 

on Admission 



j 



D14 /Lakeland Newspapers AUTO MARKETPLACE September 3,1999 

When an accident happens, are you prepared? 
Choosing a quality collision repair business 



You're at a stoplight when you are sud- 
denly jolted from behind. You get out of your 
car to realize that your vehicle has been dam- 
aged by the vehicle behind you. The damage 
doesn't appear to be extensive, but hidden 
damage can be difficult to detect. How do you 
know how much damage was done to your 
vehicle and if It's safe to drive? 

Automobile accidents happen every day. 
When they do, most people are not prepared 
for them. Choosing a collision repair facility 
before you arc faced with this situation how- 
ever, can save you time and aggravation. But 
how do you start your search for a quality col- 
lision repair facility? 

It's not as hard as you might think. Here 
are some basic questions to ask yourself when 
you enter a collision repair facility: 

1 . Is die facility clean and well lit? 

2. Do they have modern equipment 
and current technical references? 

3. Can you tour the facility? 

4. Do you see signs, plaques or qualifi- 
cations of technician training? 

Signs of training arc especially important. 
It shows that a business is keeping up with the 
technology of today's vehicles. 

One company that is keeping businesses 
up-to-date with collision repair technology Is 
I-CAR®, the Inter-Industry Conference on 
Auto Collision Repair. I-CAR is a not-for-profit 



organization that provides collision repair 
training to collision repair businesses, insur- 
ance companies, and other Industry related 
professionals. 1-CAR's mission is to protect the 
consumer by educating businesses on up-to- 
date collision repair methods. 

To recognize businesses that are well- 
trained and up-to-date in collision repair 
technology, 1-CAR created the Gold Class Pro- 
fessionals® program. When you see the I- 
CAR Gold Class Professionals sign you can be 
assured you have chosen a quality collision 
repair facility. This sign means the business 
has made a commitment to training their staff 
on up-to-date technology, and has the knowl- 
edge to properly find all of the damage and re- 
pair your collision damaged vehicle. 

The I-CAR Gold Class Professionals logo Is 
easy to spot In the yellow pages, and on signs 
located outside the business. Many Insurance 
companies have listings of I-CAR Gold Class 
Professionals and are I-CAR Gold Class Pro- 
fessionals themselves. They understand the 
importance of being properly trained and di- 
recting their customers to quality repair facili- 
ties. 

To find an I-CAR Gold Class Professional 
near you, or for a FREE Information kit about 
the program, call 1-800-55-AUTO2. You can 
also search www.i-car.com for an I-CAR Gold 
Class Professional by region, state or province. 



ABS should be as easy as A-B-C 



How much do you know about anti- 
lock braking systems, commonly called 
ADS? This multiple choice quiz is a quick 
and simple way to check or improve your 
knowledge and understanding of the 
technology. 

1. How many cars and light trucks in the 
U.S. today arc equipped with 4-whcel and 
RWAL (rear wheel anti-lock) ABS sys- 
tems? 

A. 13 million 

B. 27 million 

C. 40 million 

D. 57 million 

2. ABS was first used on 

A. airplanes. 

B. trains. 

C. heavy duty trucks. 

D. passenger cars. 

3. Drivers know their cars and trucks arc 
equipped with ABS because 

A.' the dashboard tells them so. 

B. the owner's manual for the vehicle 
tells them so. 

C. they paid for it. 

D. the brake pedal pulses back at them 
when they activate the ABS. 

E. all of the above. 

4. Four-wheel ABS systems pump the 
brakes 

A. automatically. 

B. as much as 18 times per second. 

C. while drivers steer around hazards. 

D. only on the wheels which are in dan- 
ger of locking up. 

E. all of the above. 

5. The tollfree 600-number for more 
ABS information is 

A. 800-ABS-WORKS. 

B. 800-ABS-1234. 

C. 800-123-4ABS. 

D. 800-ABS-8958. 

E. 800-ABS-STOPS 

6. The ABS Education Alliance 

A. urges drivers to practice using their 
ABS systems before they need to activate 
the technology in hard stopping situa- 
tions. 

B. provides an ABS curriculum arid in- 
structional videotapes for driver educa- 
tion Instructors. 

C. has an BOO-number which answers 
questions about the ABS system and Us 
use. 



D. has a website at www.abs- 
cducation.org. 

E. all of the above. 

Answer key to ABS quiz: 
1., D -There are more than 57 million 
passenger cars and light duty trucks _., 
equipped with ABS on American roads to- 
day. About one In every three passenger 
vehicles has either 4-wheel or rear wheel 
anti-lock braking lyiiami, and virtually 
all of today's rental cars are equipped 
with ABS. 

2. B - Anti-lock brakes were developed 
for use on trains in the 1930s, but the first 
popular use of them was for planes land- 
ing on aircraft carriers duringWorld War 
11. The technology didn't "cross over" to 
automotive until the '70s. It wasn't until 
the mid-1980s that many cars sold in the 
United Stales were equipped with ABS 
systems. (In the early 1970s, Chrysler 
Corporation sold an ABS-equippcd Ply- 
mouth for a short time.) 

3. E-ABS-equipped vehicles have an 
(con which lights up when the vehicle's ig- 
nition is switched on, and owner's manu- 
als contain information about anti-lock 
brakes. In many cars and light trucks, 
ABS comes as standard equipment, but it 
is also available as an optional item on 
some car and truck models. Because the 
system's feedback (through the brake ped- 
al when ABS Is activated) varies from car 
model to car model, it's important for dri- 
vers to practice using the system before 
they need to utilize it in a hard-braking 
situation. 

4. E -With RWAL (rear wheel anti-lock) 
ABS systems, only the two rear wheels 
have sensors which detect Imminent 
wheel lockup. The front wheels of RWAL- 
equipped light trucks (RWAL Is found only 
on some light truck models) may still lock 
up and skid, so drivers in vehicles 
equipped with RWAL should use thresh- 
old braking techniques when they en- 
counter an emergency stopping situation. 

5. D - 800-ABS-8958 is the number to 
call for more Information about ABS or to 
order a free brochure about the technolo- 
gy- 

6. E - It's Important to know, and be 
comfortable with, your vehicle's technolo- 
gy. 



BigfgjgrgfBfBIgMMgfelfgfBfBf^^ 



i 



Selling Your Car? 

Let Lakeland's Auto Marketplace help you! 
. Call (8471 223-8161 for more information! - 

IrgigfBfBraBJBfBJgJBfg^^ 



I 



I 






?ptember3, 1999 . 



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AUTO MARKETPLACE 




: • ',.. <■ 



Lakeland Newspapers! D 







-Auto 




of Beach Park 



r 



Green Bay & Wadsworth 




WE SERVICE ALL MAKES 



AIM TO 



. Green Bay Rd., Beach Park, tt 

Max L Johnson * Rodney D, Johnson, Sr, 

625-8400 




Sales A™ ®%2l 



£ 



U 




IN STOCK 



1994 OLDS CUTLASS SUPREME SL $10,995 

1991 CHEVY CAPRICE imihiiimmii ......,..$5,495 

1996 NISSAN SENTRA ..m,nm..nmn.nn$8j995 

zJ 1993 EXPLORER XLT... .$8,995 

1993 TOYOTA TERCEL $5,495 

1996 NISSAN SENTRA GXE $9,995 

1999 ruRU PnOBc ul«i > mn »$7j995 

1994 uUIlm LEwADnEiniHt itiitmnmim.. $0,999 

199£ rUnU rnvDEimiimmnmmmmmimiiy 0,999 

1994 ASTRO CONVERSION ................... ....$8,495 

1994 CHEVY 1500 PICK-UP $7,995 

I99v EAVlLE IALvilii!fiimimiiiiMiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiy"ff|99w 

iyyt utv iiiAvi\finiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiMy9|«i9w 

1996 CHEVY CAVALIER « ........ ••■ ■•••$7)995 

1995 DODuB NcONiiut ••• mn $7j99o 

1993 MERCURY SABLE, LS .'. $6,995 

1991 CHEVY S10 4X4 S/C $5,995 

1988 CHEVY SUBURBAN 4X4 $4,995 

1997 CHEVY BLAZER 4X4 $17,995 

1993 CHRYSLER CONCORDE $8,495 

1996 TOYOTA COROLLA DX $7,995 



CARS, TRUCKS, VANS, 

R.V.S, IMPORTS, 

4X4s, ECONOMYS, 

WAGONS, 
SPORTS, LUXURYS 



1996 GEO PflIZM LSI 48,995 

1991 I U i w I A vAlflnT nnnnn<mnnDmtnnmy4)v3*) 

1993 OLDS CUTLASS SUPREME CPE .......$8,995 

1992 OLDS 88R0YALE.,.. .$5,995 

1991 UCv I itAwnCni •iiiitiiitiiMi miii nut Minn Vw)4«7v 

1983 NISSAN PATHFINDER $11,495 

1991 BUICK GRAN SPORT $2,995 

1986 FORD MUSTANG ■■•■••..•.•••..•■■m.i.i $1 } 995 

1992 CAVALIER Z34 CONVERTIBLE' $7,495 

1992 FORD F-150 PICK-UP $6,995 

1992 GMC CONVERSION.* m mm $8,495 

1994 FORD F-150 XLT PICK-UP $8,495 

1987 CHRYSLER NEW YORKER $3,495 

199v UCU riUMniimiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiitiybj99w 

1996 GRAND AM CPE.,.,... $10,995 

1993 EAGLE TALON 4WD $6,995 

199V rUnU rnUDB.m.m.i. >......... am.. ..m...y"t,999 

1986 FORD BRONCO 4X4 .....$3,495 

1990 FORD ESCORT UL... ......$7,995 

1993 FORD MUSTANG LX $5,995 

199U vAlflAliV mimm.imi.miiiii»im.mmii.yw,99v 



BUY HERE 
PAY HERE 

$500 DOWN 

s 50 



ONLY 



0°/< 



WK. 







INTEREST 



ON SELECT 
MODELS 

Tits tax, title, and doc fee. 



WE BUY CARS 

RVs, SPORTS, 

ETC. OR 

SELL ON 

CONSIGNMENT 

CALL ED PERRY 

847-625-8400 




ON THE SPOT 

FINANCING, 

LOW BANK 

RATES. ETC. 



SPECIALS OF THE 

1993 MUSTANG HB 

1996 MAZDA B2300 PICK-UP 

1994 JEEP CHEROKEE LTD 
1996 TOYOTA TACOMA PICK-UP 
1993 TOPAZ SEDAN 

1993 EAGLE TALON AWD 



WEEK 

$4,995 

SAVE 

SAVE 

$7,995 

$4,995 

$7,995 



& WARRANTIES 

UP TO 3 YR | 

AVAILABLE 

OR 45,000 

ADD'L MILES 

HOURS: 

MONDAY-FRIDAY 9-7, 
SATURDAY 9-6 



FORD 



«* 



PJIS5Af\i 




TRUCK 




Saturn 



— yu 




D16 / Lakeland Newspapers 



AUTO MARKETPLACE 



September 3,1999 



1' 



Saturn of Waukegan/Gurnee 






www.saturnofwaukegan.com 



Saturn of Libertyville 

www.saturnoflibertyville.com 



Saturn of Waukegan/Gurnee is 



. 






so we're both having a 



A 



■ 



on all certified used cars, trucks, vans and sport utility vehicles 

at both Saturn of Waukegan/Gurnee, 500 S. Green Bay Road, and 

Saturn of Libertyville, 11 60 S. Milwaukee Avenue. 

EVERY USED VEHICLE'S PRICE WILL BE MARKET-ADJUSTED! 



?Opcn Labor Day! 
9am-4pml 






- 

briday, Septombor $ *abor Dajrl 



19 



Used Cars 
/*•- SATURN 



Crociit Rrobloms? 



Coma soa Saturn of Wauhoyan'tt 
Sucontl Chanco Financtt Exattrtat 



99 Pontiac Grand Am SE <., . nnc 

Full Warraniy, Like Now * 1 4,330 

99 Dodge Neon Sedan «•* nric 

A/T, AC, Full Wrnty s b ,3 3 O 

98 Chevy Monte Carlo LS S1 not - 

Wrnly, All Pwr Options '1 0,330 

98 Ford Windstar GLVan shccqc 

Full Pwr Option, Wrnty I D,030 

98 Chevy Blazer LS 4Dr * H nnc 

Full Pwr Options, 19.000 Miles! M 0,330 

98 Dodge Stratus Sedan SH . nc - 

Pwr, Goodies. Wrntyt *l ^,430 

98 Chevy Cavalier Rally Sport M n nrv - 

A/T, AC. Like Now, Full Wrnlyl *1 U,330 

97 JeepGr Cherokee Laredo , . _ ftft ~ 

A/T, AC, Pwr Options, Wrnty *1 / ,330 

97 Pontiac Gran Prix SE *.. — QQC 

Loadod, Front Row, Wrnty * I 1 ,330 

97 Lincoln Continental son QGC 

Lthr, Moonrool, CD, Phono ,, £U,33D 

97 Lincoln Town Car fi ^ oft e 

Wrnty, All Pwr, Lthr a l C5,330 

97 Chrysler Town&CountryLxl S-|Q QQC 

White, Tan Quad leather, Wrnty I 3 , Oa O 

97 Jeep Cherokee Sport 4Dr S h c qqc 

4x4, A/T, AC, Pwr Options! *1 0,330 

96 GMC Jimmy SLT 4x4 SH - CQC 

Clean, Wrnty, Full Pwr. Option * I / ,030 

96 Ford Windstar GL Van M n OQC 

A/T, AC. Cass, Wrnty *l U,Oao 

95 Olds 98 Regency S4 n coc 

Lthr, Fully Loaded; Wrnty '1 ji, D3 O 



95 Ford Taurus Sedan sc qqc 

Pwr Option Goodies, Wrnty, Clean *D,030 

95 Plymouth Voyager Sport <n rtnc 

V6, A/T, AC, S2K Miles, Quad Scolingl 'b,330 

94 Cadillac Eldorado Sin one 

Lthr, Moonroof. Sharp I U,330 

93 VW Cabriolet Convertible «- onc 

A/T.AC, Cass. '0,030 



Used Saturns 



ia I used Cars 
r« I hm saturn 



Here'* fust a few of Saturn of Ubertyville'* 
Incredible Used Car Inventory! 



99 Saturn SL 

SIM6573, 5Spd, AC 

98 Saturn SL2 

AC, Cass. Wrnty 

97 Saturn SL1 

A/T, AC, Wrnty 

97 Saturn SL2 

stkf/5645, A/T, AC, Moonroof 

96 Saturn SC2 

slk«r2776, A/T. AC, Purple 

96 Saturn SL1 
A/T, AC, Wrnty 

95 Saturn SW2 

stk#6216, A/T, AC 

95 Saturn SC1 

Red and Ready, Frosh Trado 

94 Saturn SL 
S1X#6538, 5Spd, AC 

94 Saturn SL1 

slk*2797. A/T. AC 

92 Saturn SL1 

AC, Cassette, Moonrool 



s 9,995 

s 1 1 ,995 

5 8,995 

s 1 1 ,995 

s 1 1,900 

s 7,995 

*7,995 

s 7,795 

55,495 

*3,995 

*2,995 



87 Ford F250 Pickup 

3/4 ton, 5 VB, Great Shape! 

91 Toyota Corolla Wagon 

A/T. AC, Hard 1o fnd wagon, perfect condition 

88 GMC Safari 

A/T, V8. AC, 7Pass, Low MOes, Great Shape 

90 Dodge Grand Caravan 

A/T, 7Pass, Hard to Find V8. 70,000 Milesl 

90 Chevy Lumlna APV Van 

A/T, V6, Loaded. Low Local Miles 1 

93 Chevy Cavalier Coupe 
Sharp. Bright Red. Only 63,000 Milesl 

92 Dodge Shadow ES 

5Spd. AC, Loaded. Red 2Tone, Sporty! 

94 Chevy Blazer 

5Spd, AC, 4 3 Vortec V6. Clean, Hurryl 

B9 Toyota Camry LE 

A/T, Loaded, Sunroof. Super Low Miles! 

92 Chevy S10 Ext Cab 

5Spd, VS. AC. Low Miles. Spotless! 

94 Dulck Century 

A/T. AC, Loaded, Hard to lind V6, Great Buy! 

94 Mercury Cougar XR7 

A/T, Lthr, Sunroof, Boslonlan, Super Clean! 

93 Ford Taurus Wagon 

A/T, Loaded. 3.8V6. 3rd Seat, Only 58K Miles 

96 Chevy S10 Pickup 
SSpd, Alloys, Bediiner, Spotless 

95 Nissan Pickup Ext. Cab 

5Spd, AC, Loaded w/Ext/os. Super Clean 

96 Pontiac Grand AM Cpe SE 
A/T, ABS, Loaded. Sharp. Bright White 

96 Otds Cutlass Supreme SL 
A/T, ABS. Alloys, VQ Loaded, Jet Black 
96 Dodge Intrepid ES 
A/T, V6 , Top of the Line, Gorgeous! 



s 2,450 
s 2,550 
s 2,950 
s 3,950 
s 3,950 
$ 3,950 
s 3,950 
s 4,950 
$ 5,450 
s 5,950 
s 5,950 
$ 5,950 
s 7,950 
$ 8,750 
s 8,950 
$ 1 0,950 
$ 1 1,450 
$ 1 1,450 



94 Cadillac Seville STS 

A/T, Lthr. roof. Horthstar V8, Peart White 

94 Isuzu Rodeo 4x4 

AC, V6. CD. Jet Black. Only 50,000 Mdesl 

97 Dodge Stratus ES 

A/T. Loaded. Hard to Find VG. Gorgeous 

98 Chevy Matlbu 

A/T, vg. Loaded. Save Thousands! 

97 Suzuki Sidekick Sport 
A/T, 2Tone, Alloys, 4x4 Convenience 

9B Chevy Lumlna 

AT, V6. Loaded. Stll Under Factory Wrntyt 

96 Ford Windstar GL 

A/T, Rear AC. 3 8V6. Onty 38.000 Miles! 

97 Mercury Villager GS 

A/T, Loaded. Rear AC. 2 to Choose 

96 Chevy Blazer LT 

A/T Lthr. Low Miles. Spotless, Look at this! 



$ 1 1,950 
s 1 1,950 
s 1 2,950 
s 1 2,950 
s 1 3,950 
s 1 3,950 
s 1 4,950 
M 5,950 
M 6.950 



Used Saturns 



96 Saturn SL2 

A/T, Pkg, Spoiler, Clean) 

97 Saturn SL1 

SSpd. AC. Cass, Buy of the Week. Hurryl 

98 Saturn SL 

AC, Cast, Great Value, Wrnty 

95 Saturn SW1 

A/T, Plks. Cass, Hard to Find Wagon! 

98 Saturn SL1 

A/T. AC, Hard to Find Black. Gorgeous! 

98 Saturn SL2 

A/T. Pckg, ASS, Save Thousands, Wrnty 

99 Saturn SL1 

A/T, AC, Cass, Sunroof, * yr/ 50K Wrnty I 

97 Saturn SC2 

A/T. Pkg, Loaded, Only 14.000 Mies, Wow 



5 8,750 

s 8,950 

s 9,450 

s 9,950 

M1,950 

*1 3,950 

M 4,570 

s 1 4,950 



^Saturn of 
.Waukegan/Gurnee 



A DIVISION OF TIIL BOH UOIIKMAN CUUIT 



(847)360-5000 






^Saturn of 
^Libertyville 



A I) VISION OI IH[ UO to IN A\ ('. U)LT 



(847)362-6600 



CL'i 



Mon. - Fn,, Sam • 9pm 
Sal.. 8am - 6pm 



Saturn ot 
t'bertyvttVJ, 



[>»MW J^MBflMHI*. 



SjhQWJfiCHLj l2U. r 5 

Mon - Fn 8cim ■ 9pm 

Sal Bam • 6pm 






/'/i,<»i illM UH lilh- Imilu- iiittt )/"« /■ 



.... . 



■*».».,.... 




Stfttemun, 1999 




Welcome Home 






i 

I 



v 





4 Bedrooms, 2.5 Baths, 1/2 Acre 

$189,900 



Wayne Moran 
(sis) 363-2453 

24 Hr. Tbll Free 1-888-662-8653 

WEB PAGE: WAYNE MORAN' REALWR.COM 

See Wayne's Ad On Page 14 For More Photos and Listings 

Distributed Monthly To Over 50,000 Homes 






l»*4*»i 



,v 






— ■■ " ■ " ■ ' i ". — «w 



1' 



1 st Time or 20th 
Buying or Selling 




CALL 

JEFF LANG 

847-603-2009 



FIRST TIME 
HOMEBUYERS! 

Up to $5,000.00 at 0% to help you invest. 
Call for details today - funding is limited 

Jeff Lang 847-603-2009 




Country charmer in beautiful subdivision!" Three bedroom 
m S, £ SI/2 car garage, full basement, 1 acre more or less 
$1 69,900. JRL1 18 



Jeff Lang 847-603-2009 

VACANT LOTS 

Vistabulous 1 to 4+ acre lots on which 
to builtj your dream. 

Jeff Lang 847-603-2009 

KELLER WILLIAMS 

REALTY 
STATELINE 

847-603-2009 



iiUtVJrk^QL 1 '? 






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ft* ifKtetwvicnt Mwnbw Br o» 



KLLL 

STATELINE 

i*? 6 MAIN ST. . ANTTOCH. 



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WHEN ONLY THE BEST WILL DOll 

Fantastic 5 bedroom, 3 bath ranchon 2 wood- 
ed lots. 2 fireplaces, hardwood floorv «»J cd 

ceilings, walk-out towerlwdL CaUnowll 
With home warranty! #99093244. $30*,W 

Ca/7 T^mmi/flf 847-974-2003 



TownhoWrSr5^n££ upgrli new carper -2 
or au. gar. 2 decks oak trim. In "^^J^* i 
Siate Thb is a must sec. -99155391. K99fl99 

n a ii Qhnmn at 847-974-2033 



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^"•*f 'i 



WATER, WATER, WATER 

Leisure time for sale. Great home on 3 lots. 

Located on channel to Channel Lake. 

4 bedrooms, great view from living room. Boa 

dfSSKS seawall. a&SSffig™ IS? 
With home warranty. •W8W3. • WjJW» 

r?a// Tammy at 847-974-2003_ 



WONT BUST YOUR BUDGET 

Great 4 bedroom ranch. Fenced yard, screen 

porch. Fireplace shed. Backs up tofowipM- 

scrve. How fast can you move. *9914o7*. 

Call Tammv at 847-974-2003 



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Si ■'• i . 






PRIVATE PIER ON COLUMBIA BAY 
cSr»oTjSkS^^5nsVctip^ still time to 

nick your carpet. 3 bedroom, master bath 
whirlpool, fireplace, central air, wet bar, private 

beach and boat pier - too many extras to 
mention. #99000148. *179,S99 

Call T^mmi/ at 847-974-2003 



ft - 



GET AWAY FROM IT ALL 

On 4 acres. 3 bedroom, 2 balh ranch. 3 car garage, 
fireplace, basement, family room. CaHTor more de- 
1 tails. .99148998. WW* 

n*\\ Sharon fi t R47-974-2033_ 

September 1999 



2 Lakeland Publishers, Inc. Home Marketer 



/ fc^acfii*aJ>-*..; 



,^'mTiW' 



era REALTY 



847-599-9000 



Yana Stein 

lirokvr Owner, 

Top 14 i:/M JMker, m&Watly 199H 

ttl-flAApent L;>ke County 1990 to 1998 

Anne Stein 

Ton 14 ERA Hiohcr, 



RIAL l 1IATI 



J 




^^M^M 




if 




' : ' ■- 



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GURNEE $309,900 
PROVIDENCE OAKS BEAUTY 

1 wittana room »nd jacuin U?a« y° w,w gspgw^ 



**GURNEE$239,900** 

"2 UNIT ON 1/3 ACRE" 
♦RESIOENTIAL/COAAMEROAL* 

Ltic«.tu»ft yard w/to««^ »»♦*-- P" 1 * mhjw_ 








SPRING GROVE $87,900 
THE SOUNDS OF SILENCE... 

N«t/ utHWatf 2 b«»'oom ranch. Super itwp <*«W , 
5? tofid f%«. Chair, .01*1 A Mt« U^n rt yoor , 
doorttep... 



GRAYSLAKE $239,900 
♦FENCED I ACRE YARD* 
*HUGE 20X40 GARAGE* 

tMlht.lW*rtedUMrr»rl* 





GURNEE $329,000 

L. „,-., d-jon bMUty la h* ' 1* <"* *^ 20 ° "»' i, & £LI 

IScWc^f*"**"*^ 

acre cul-tf«-**c* 



UBERTNllLE $410,000 

| J^ MWtuit a&OCtfrnetoaKlcttch*a 




fol -1*1 



„• ti «*»*» C^* 




*i«^— .A , j*s***-*e 



GURNEE SCHOOLS $149,900 

bitonwrt A 2* car ear**- Sw^wn * **• w *"*• 
Fancad yard w/futt <*»«* * ">— ' h**"— j 



GRAYSLAKE SCHOOLS $186,900 
PRIVATE BEACH & BOAT SUP! 

Uo^pJS rj£* and d«a- B"Q« * ^_**^*°ff 

c* garao*. BaaueMry landaeapwg ya«J. Enjoy awtm*** "•"• 
ing & boating. 





ANHOCH $139,900 
VIEWS OF WOODS & WATER 

li^oveftooMnqlaMM*^- 



UNDENHURST$ 159,900 OVER 
$30K IN UPGRADES! 

™. ^ ^.^ 2£ auaa -WV ba* ««^ 






->*J 



LAKE VILLA $227,900 

W1NDDANCE VALLEY CONTEMPORARY. 

SOLD BY YANA STEIN! 



**'\ jl - 



WAUKEGAN $110,000 

$APARTMENTBUILD1NG$ 

$POST1VECASHFLOW$ 

O^ ccciSl^ 'toSoc^on. SEPARATE UHU 
I TiES&2cafQa*aoe 



BEACH PARK SCHOOLS $159,900 

D « in TiVpf.A.U SoacMj* newer ranch tea- 
l^'cSScUS^ntr- vao^. -Naary 1/2 acta prrvac y 
I l anced y«>{q^_^ ^jafcjajM 

HON $136,900 ViaORlAN 
7 UNIT RAKE IN THE RENTS 

Prime^catloriEast ot Sheridan Rd. Updated 

SS8iwSS£ & swing. Urge » tencodyard. 

********** 

WAUCONDA $375,000 
i ***5 ACRE HORSE FARM** 

SpacloJs brick & cedar colonial. "10 rms - 4 bed- 
I'rtSns 2 1/2 baths" 11 stall horse barn wUh In- 
1 Sena Tree lined yard w/paddocks. pastures 

& a swimming pool! 



WAUKEGAN $123,900 PERFECT IN-LAW 
ARRANGEMENT! 

I [Wit* Casfle Craat location on Waukaoanarwrtr^ aide. 
| Z^ibTtZ Mcfwt" Rafcad ranch Wfancad yard & !*n- 
I ty of parting. 




Z!0N $119,900 

Sp.ciua newe, ran*On <**aoa. Brf* BMV6 roop.3*. 
r^^-Paafcnam. 2 w parapet MO fcdayp yard. 




Sp.dc«abric*&c*iafColc*aL-tOroor^ ^^^^^^^^ 

docks, pastuat & a iwimmtng poott - ^ - — — ■" —^^ ■ ■ 




Afraid of high broker 

fees taking a bite out 

of your bottom line? 



We offer the best 

broker fees and 

flexible listing agreements 




7~CST (847) 599-9000 



September 1999 



& that's not all - 
Our properties sell! 



www.steinrealty.com 



L«kclMid>ublUhert, Inc. Home Btorketer 3 

*mm 9ri»o£3oJ ;«3rtBUcluq bnabriflJ £ 



' 



Serving Illinois and Wisconsin 



Anne Prejna 

Realty 



815-6784505 



7313 KEYSTONE ROAD, RICHMOND, IL 60071 



rjjgjj 





Anne Prejna 



QUICK CLOSE POSSIBLE ON ALL THESE HOMES 

SPRING GROVE 

WONDER LAKE 




TWO BIG BARNS + LOVELY HOME... 

Trte kneC grevaf toed leedl to tM lovely home oflung ttOvton and ■ tl*ttyt« 
h*nj»lnd Ov* 3000 SF of omkioui Iwng Oo^mtt littfwn, Mnjwood Boon. < 
be*oomi, 2 1 bttta, tpauout f»f™»y room. torn*! o«iq (fewfytenabbed. (www 
krnace. CA, Mcfwi. betht. OOOrt 1 (run. carpet Fee* t»*nd NEW 24 ■ 30 hott- 
ed wrtjfwpi«i(fi»ritet apt ttept for ffn mexnene • 30««5 pott bem. wnedAI 
Clou la Stile Puti . 1 rrtn la Uetti. Oik* CtoM Poifbie. Seller Mnjterted 4 

*"*"* ASKING $279,900 



RICHMOND 




STRIKINGLY DIFFERENT... 

A^gi«, ikyt.jf«.r»c*iiojnn«i : t**«yr«. J bum. irfwtoctl, ciffwVil Ce* 
inot, frwritfoaiejel-aWhoo. bf, of ik»»}». pm»ti »t4 On 1/1 eat W over- 
bofutq valey. lAittse Urehcapftg OwaMy be**** not tart tn many r»me« t> 

ASKING ONLY $143,990 



ii»y Qurm leady lot olierl 



TWIN LAKES, Wl 




PEACE & TRANQUILITY... 

Itrtfil torn cedv unction I- 13 wooded tern Enpy t"*wiofntS*i.rteer.iwd 
turtey. pfietMrt (torn tcf eened porcfi end oVungettt. 21m biffrt. 1 U How Liun*y 
Him Mi of down end cermet*, corr "" mig mom. ia-ntf/ room. M « tftcM 
b««m»n(, wood Have 10 r»'p keep hating t»t» 10*. II ippianctt. new carpel 

ito*r^r>.c«Mu*tf*pntt PRICED AT $179,900 



GENOA CITY, Wl 




READY & WAITING 

Enpy tttrg on In* deck overiooAng open t«U« and countrytide. S yean 
oewl AJmoil 2000 iqn, 3 bavjrooma. 2-1/2 batfii wflh lartwy room * wry 
f*opi»ce Mailer bdrm n* i wa* -m doMt and M bam. tul baMrnanL 
CWyatr*bto£*»totr*l»fc»*|uitofTRi 1 1 tor eaiy commute Oood 
icrtooti. rue* erea Act now & be n batata K*»jt •"■!!»■ _ „ „_ 

PR CED AT....S 159.000 



INGWOOD 




COUNTRY MAGIC... 

7 M term iu*i. off PJ 12 Oder famVwAt rjf h*d lomt lo-itS but l!S rw«J» not* 
0»rri«r wotting on completing wort Newer roof, UdM mndowi, 2*tlJ 0**oa Pole 
t*nl uru»«bu*Vs)iorficrv«tfi<*tn»oriiottg* Zoned tor meTjH Aim of Km- 
ty homat Located between advnond t La>t Geneva APE YOU KANOY7 Maybe 

f"*^ Just Llstod... Asking $210,000 




LITTLE RED BARN... 

Wtfii Turn of If* OHixy- fjjTTfiomt on J. icmiM BMu&U yard w*l 
mature t«i and lovery pvtmaia Oiaf bam lot hobtraa or ttoiege rtara Mi 
been wee mertened with mt grtot I charm of yetterday. 4 bedroom*, t bam. 
1 U Itoca uttty <*«* Oom PotatA*. Uobviled Safer. 

ASKING $172,900 



// you hjvo been thinking of making a move, now is the lime. BUYING OR SELLING 
I'm hero tor all your real estate noods. 22 yours ol professional experience. 



Edwards & Company Realtors 

Fox Lake 

(847)973-2519 




Ml* 




Fantastic Tanncron Bay 

Like new contemporary townhome. Open 

2'Story living room wl fireplace. Gourmet 

kitchen w/ large dining area. Loft overlooking 

living roam. Large 2~car garage. Super! 

26238 Vista - Inglesidc. $159,900 




Much Cheaper Than Rent 

2-bedroom townhome in Vacation Village of- 
fers 24-hour security, pool, tennis, trails and 
much more. Great Value/ 
22-1 Jaoaicor - Fat Lake. $54,900 




Wooded Setting 

In Rainier Woods. Spectacular 3-levcl town' 

home, with upgrades galore. Two-story /iV- 

ingfdming rooms, fabulous kitchen, J st floor 

master suite, professionally finished walk-out 

lower level. Must Sec! 

205 Rainier Way - Fox Lake. $194,900 




Like-New Townhome 

All new carpeting, ceramic tile, new bath. One 

bedroom, balcony off bedroom. Perfect 

opportunity! 

60-5 Aspen - Fox Lake. $43,900 







Kenosha Sauthsidc 3 bedroom 2 sto- 
ry brick with 3-scason porch, fire- 
place, cat-in country kitchen, new 
carpeting, remodeled bath, formal 
dinning room, fenced yard, tool shed 

& cabana. Why rent if you can own? 
$85,000 (IM-418)' 



Kenosha Southsidc 3 bedroom bun- 
galow has fenced backyard w/deck, 
HW floors in LR&DR, lots of cup- 
baords in decorated kitchen. Great 
house for the money. Free 13 month 

hof"ic warranty coverage. 

.$84,900 (IM-413) - 



Kenosha Northsidc 3 BR has brand 
new kitchen, carpeting, furnace, 2.S 
ton A/C, new thcrmo pane windows, 
backyard has new concrete patio, up- 
dated bathroom, french doors Icading- 

to LR/DR comb. 

$92,000 (IM-439) 



Kenosha Southsidc incredibly im- 
maculate 3 DR bungalow. New 
bcrbcr carpet, refinished hard wood 
floors in foyer & DN. open staircase. 
3 decorated BR's, front porch, nice 

landscaped backyard' 

592,000 (IM-429) 



Kenosha Southsidc very nice 
freshly painted 3 BR CapeCod 
with fully finished rccroom, dry 
bar, & gas fireplace. Newer me- 
chanicals, deck, fenced yard, 
1,145 SF, 2 car garage, aluminum 
sided. 

$95,000 (IM-441) 



KENOSHA'S LARGEST k OLDEST DISCOUNT REAL ESTATE AGENCY 




WE SPECIALIZE IN BUYER REPRESENTATION 

* Find out about low interest loans 

* Low down payments & low monthly payments 

* FREE computer list of every home available in your price range and 
in locations of your choice 

* Did you know we can show you ANY property in Wisconsin listed by 
ANY real estate company? 

Become a PREFERRED BUYER TODAY!!! 



MONTH 



REALTY 



Discount Rates 





Wc 
Save You 
MORE!!! 



Ron St Diana Dahlberg 

Broker/Owners/A BR 
"Ktmttka't" Real Estate Sellers 



24-HOUR HOTLINE (414) 657-0866 414 657-U71 



4 Lakeland Publishers, Inc. Home Marketer 



September 1999 





RF/MBK 



An Independent Member Broker 
All Financing Subject to Change 



Center 

Center and Atkinson 
Gray slake, IL 

(847) 223-7878 




Richard H.Capocchnl 

CRB.CRS 
(847)223-7178 




DRASTICALLY REDUCEDI! $625,000 



Executive 4-bcdroom home on 5.97 acres ia Hum Club Farm*. Two-story foyer 
with double bridal staircase. Oleachcd birch kitchen with Corian tops. Subzero 
frig., hardwood floors, eating aita with sliders going 'to deck & palio overlook* 
ing poral. Finished basement with second kitchen, office, bath, steam room, ccc 
room with fireplace. Priced Tor fast sale] 

RICHARD CAPOCCIONI • (847) 223-7878 




^■awTMiid 



■^nrvr^i^^r^--r4 




ELEGANT PALACE 



fit for royalty, this property ia appointed with marble, carved interior doors, cathe- 
dral ceilings, crystal chandelier and double bridal staircase all designed with for- 
mal elegance. Three-car garage, four bedrooms, stunning master suite. On 5.24 
acre* allowing horses. Wadsworth's Hunt Club Farms $739,000. 

RICHARD CAPOCCIONI • (847)223-7878 



HUNT CLUB FARMS 



Gorgeous, piopoicd executive Wadswotih home on almost three acres. 9* ceil- 
ings on first floor, master suite with huge walk-In closet, trayed ceiling, whirlpool 
and double shower. Circletop windows, three-car garage, European builder, eques- 
trian area. Call for details. 1689,900. 



RICHARD CAPOCCIONI * (847) 223-7878 




OPEN SUNDAY 1-4 P.M. 

Lovely wraparound porch graces the front of this beautiful 4 
bedroom home in The Links of Midlanc. 2-story living room, 
I luge mavicr suite with vaulted ceiling, walk-in w/organtzen 
& whirlpool bath, lit floor den'sludy. 2947 Southern Hilts, 
Wadsworth. Dclaney & Yoikhouse west to Southern Hills. 
5349,450. 

RICHARD CAPOCCIONI • (847) 223-7878 

PROPOSED 
CONSTRUCTION 

GOLF COMMUNITY $297,850 

2-story Georgian in The Links of Midlanc, Wadsworth. 
Quality built by TLC Construction. 4 br. home with full 
basement. Luxury master suite. Large family room 
w/fircplace. Choose this plan or another of builder's de- 
signs. 

RICHARD CAPOCCIONI 
(847) 223-7878 




SECLUDED ESTATE 

Nettled on grassy knoll amid mature oak trees on 2.27 acres. Hardwood floors, 9 
ft. ceilings 1 si floor. 5-car garage! Large country kitchen with access to Urge* deck. 
Separate 1800 sq. ft. coach house with kitchenette, bath and large open rooms. 
Lake Villa. Much morel! $479,900. 

RICHARD CAPOCCIONI » (847,223-7878 




ESTATE HOME ON LAKE 

Three years old with yesterday's grandeur. Antique hardware and interior doors, 
rich hardwoods, granite and marble, elaborate wine cellar, vaulted master suite, 
mahogany library, gazebo, cedar deck, cherry gourmet kitchen. Prime lake loca- 
tion with splendid views of Wadsworth'i Hunt Cub Farms. Special! $709,900. 

RICHARD CAPOCCIONI » (847) 223-7878 







COUNTRY ESTATE 

Meticulous home on 43 prof, landscaped wooded acres. Huge kitchen w/ maple I 
cabinets. Bright & open to great room. Spacious master suite w/ walk-in, whirlpool 
bath & adjoining of fice/cxercise room. Willows of Wadsworth. 3 car garage. 
More! $419,900. 

RICHARD CAPOCCIONI -(847) 223-7878 





OPEN SUNDAY 1-4 P.M. 

New 4 br, home with 3-car garage & walkout basement in the beautiful Links of 
Midlanc, Quality built with hardwood firs . trayed ceilings, crown molding, up- 
graded light fixtures and more! White kitchen w/island & pantry. 2939 Southern 
Hills, Wadsworth. Dclaney & Yorkhouse west to Southern Hills. S 349.450. 

RICHARD CAPOCCIONI • (847) 223-7878 




ESTATE HOMESITES 

Homesilei in Wadsworth's prestigious Hunt Club Farms. Conveniently located 
to major highways & shopping. Country estate living. Over 10 miles of bridle 
trails, private lake, pasture. Some equestrian lots available. Builders available to 
build to suit. Build your dream house! S129.9Q0-S 129,000, 

RICHARD CAPOCCIONI ■ (847) 223-7878 



September 1999 




PAINTED LADY 

4 bedroom Victorian beauty on premium wooded lot! 9 ft. ceilings on 1st floor. 
Finished basement w/half bath. Vaulted breakfast room. Master suite has cathedra) 
ceiling, whirlpool tub & massive walk-in closet. Adorned with pillars & crown 
molding. Gurnec Schools. A 10! $269,000 

RICHARD CAPOCCIONI • (847) 223-7878 




PEACEFUL RETREAT 

Custom Wadsworth home on beautifully landscaped u coded loll Contemporary de- 
sign w /tons of windows. Urge great room with sliders to deck. Brick walkway & 
buck edged drive, 2 1/2 car garage w/pull-ilown stars to attic storage. 3 bedrooms. 
Wonderfully done II SI 74.000. 

RICHARD CAPOCCIONI • (847) 223-7878 



15 ACRES + BARN + POOL . 



3.7H5 sq. foot ranch with cathedral ceilings and loft overlooking family room. Fin- 
ished walk-out basement, screened porch, deck and above-ground pool. Heated 
(60'x32*) bam with loft usable for trucks, camper, workshop, horses. Mature oak 
trees. Too much to list. Call today! $319,900. 

RICHARD CAPOCCIONI • (847) 223-7878 




TUDOR ON t ACRE 

This four-bedroom Tudor is located in prestigious Countryside Lakes on acre lot 
with sewet and water! Gourmet oak kitchen with center island open la family 
'room with gorgeous brick fireplace and access 10 deck. Hardwood floors, win- 
dow scats, three-car garage. Call for details! $378,000. 

RICHARD CAPOCCIONI • (847) 223-7878 




BRICK OFFICE BUILDING 



2 of rices, 2 apartments with central air with great location on main street Large I 
pat king lot. Newer roof & carpeting. A wonderful business opportunity! $265,000. | 

RICHARD CAPOCCIONI • (847) 223-7878 



Lakeland Publishers, Inc. Home Marketer 5 



1 



I I I '■"' 








Lakeland Publishers 
30 S. Whitney Street 
Grayslake, IL 60030 

Dear Sherry: 

I want to take this opportunity to thank you, Sherry, and the Lakeland 
Publishers "Home Marketer" for the fine publication you offer to Real 
Estate professionals. As Realtors we must select only the best media for the 
marketing of our listings and I feel that your paper has been an exceptional 
choice. I feel that your paper offers the widest area of exposure due to your 
vast number of readers and both my sellers and buyers are more than 
satisfied with the quality of service I provide. 



Sincerely, 



?tf£ 



sss^: 




Linda Mortensen 
Multi-Million Dollar Producer 



Linda Mortensen 

KpZrlnlV Grand 

26651 Grand Avenue 
Ingleslde, Illinois 60041 
Office: (847) 587-8200 
Fax: (847) 587-8268 

Each Office Independently Owned and Operated 



6 Lakeland Publishers, Inc. Home Marketer 



September 1999 






LIZ HEFFERNAN^ 

RE/MAX ADVANTAGE R 

Antloch, IL 60002 

(847) 395-0979 
Direct Line 






£? SO MUCH ROOM... 

3* For such a great prtcelt Three bedrooms. 2 baths. Huge If. Giant kitchen with mega-storagel 

v£a Family room, garage, on a quiet street.. $131,500. 

* UzHeffernan (847)395-0979 



SPRING GROVE GEM! 



S2 



IGorgeous 4 Dr., 2 1/2 bath Tudor on an acre. Huge room sires. Fabulous master suite. Basement, «« 
2 ear garage. Patio, shed...and treesi $222,500. «r| 

Liz HeHeman (847) 395-0979 <* 



S2 








B'Boiya^ 



7 



The 
Month 



Back To School Special!! 





Great ranch on a quiet street has many updates. New bath. MAM, furnace. Enormous IMng room and bedrooms g 
with hardwood floors. Garage, eenlralalr^ Ml for only W7.OJ0. AQ7Q 

Liz Heffernan (847) 395-09/g 



^ 

* 




Too New 






I 



For Photo 




NEW LISTING!! 

, Charming Cap. Cod on wooded doule lot w/water rights. 3 br. bsmt. 2 car garage. Newer well, 
C*> septic, elec, plumbing. Updated bath. DonU miss ltl$12$,$00. 

$ Liz HeHernan (847) 395-0979 

September, 1999 




GURNEE TOWNHOUSE!! 

Morgan unit in desirable Bddlewood. Loads of upgradesl Ultra bath, skylights, ceramic tile. Backs 

to green space. 2 br., 2 1/2 baths. Great floor planl $12«,»00. ^ 

Liz Heffernan (847) 395-0979 & 

^ ^""^"TlkeUiidPublWiert, Inc. Home Marketer 7 



_ pmwwi-H.ii, 1 _^ U- Tta 



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■! i Wi,!WAi\WMlUl'*L f -.\... Iv.,^. V^-T 



?.::. ™- ",:'-"::'■':::' - : 



^ 4f Advantage 

Each office independently owned and operated. 



m 



*•*> 






Reputation For Results 
Call Pat Ciko at 

395-7900 xi4i 

f House Sold Every 3.8 Days 

Pager 339-9559 
www.homesulove.com 



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RAMBLING RANCH ON AN ACRE 

Ourminn & well carat for 3 bdrm, 2 bth brick ranch on a bcauuTuI & peaceful need 
acre. HW floors in din rm. hill & bdrms, brick fp, Bl bookcases, delightful sun rm, fin 
bsm) with 4th bdrm & rec rm, deck & fenced area in backyard. $204,900 in Antioch. 

Call Pot Ciko at 395 -7900 x 141, pager 847-339.9559 



r- — -r ' '-' ' '-'-■ : ~ "■ !fi«MII«4Q(i 



■ 



REDUCED! GREAT LAKE VIEWS1 

Across from Petite Lake, this totally remodeled 3 bdrm ranch will capture your 
heart & wallet, new C/A lovely none fireplace deep yard. Lake Villa grade ichool, 
Antioch ILS. Water rights. Amoc park nearby with community pfcr A beach. 
SI 24,500 in Lake Villa, make in offer! 

Call Pat Ciko at 395-7900 x 141, pager 847-339-9559 




* 






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1 JCm 



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DREAM COME TRUE 

Enjoy this new quality built 2,800 sq. ft., two-story overlooking Waterford Lake 
with 4 bdrms, ZS blhs, HW firs in foyer & kit. FP, master suite with Jacuzzi, spa- 
cious kit with cooktop island, 2 J car garage & full bsmt. $329,000 in Lirtdcnhurst 
Located on a beautiful treed A landscaped lot. 

Call Pat Ciko at 395-7900 x 141, pager 847-339-9559 




r- l iTify? l ' ; ' " ■ 



A TRUE CHARMER! 

Well cared for sprawling ranch with 3 bdnn, 2 bths, backing to woods with remod- 
eled eat-in kitchen with skylile, brick fireplace, C/A, lg master bdrm. 2 5 car garage 
with large yard. Reduced to $129,500 in Lake Villa. 

Call Pat Ciko at 395-7900 x 141, pager 847-339-9559 



ENJOY LAKEFRONT LIVING <-, £ ; 

On beautiful Waterford Lake, siti this lovely well-cared for 4 bdrm, Z5 «* * ■**>• 
new neutral carpet, new window*, large garden window, fireplace, lg stad bdnn*, 
lg deck to enjoy sunsets, Z5 car garage. $224,900 in Unocnhurst 

Call Pat Ciko at 395-7900 x 141, pager 847-339-9559 





REDUCED TO SELL 

Charm tng 2 bdrm, 2 bth ranch on double lot with remodeled, large oak cabinet 
kitchen. Ceiling fans in bdrms, pine ceiling in liv rm. newer furnace, 4 yr old roof. 1 
block from Lake Miltmorc. $106,900 in Lake Villa. 

Call Pat Ciko at 395-7900 x 141, pager 847-339-9559 



ROOM TO ROAM 

Extra nice 4 bdrm split level with i beautiful new kitchen featuring white maple 42" 
cabinets, new carpet in fam rm. freshly painted LL, roof 2 yrs, A/C & furnace 4 yn, 
1 year home warraruy, fenced lg yard with deck & patio. $157,000 in Undcnhunt. 

Call Pat Ciko at 395-7900 x 141, pager 847-339-9559 



PRICE REDUCTION ON DREAM HOME '- 

Only 2 yn old & beautifully decorated, this 3JD0O tq ft b located in lovely emerald 
ihcraboasu 4 bdrms, whiripod to mbrm suite, tn^ 

curity &. stereo systems, 3 car garage. Just a block from Crooked Like with Ann 
pier, beach & part $349,500 in Lindehurst 

Call Pat Ciko at 395-7900 x 141, pager 847-339-9559 




MOTIVATED SELLER 

Charming 4 br Cape Cod close to Petite Lake has been totally updated for its' new 
owners. Lg cat -in kitchen bay window, plush beige carpet throughout, full bsmt, 
heated 25 car garage, newer roof, furnace & A/C, community pier for your motor 
boat plus swimming & fishing at Assoc Park. $154,900 in Lake Villa. 

Call Pat Ciko at 395-7900 x 141, pager 847-339-9559 



LARGE FAMILY WANTED ! ! 

This well cared for 5 bdrm, 2 bth home is a sure hit with the family. Bright &. cheerful 
wiih many windows, remodeled kitchen with European cablncts,dcck overlooks lg 
fenced-in yard, extra wide driveway, 1-yr home warranty, new OA. plus much morel 
$ 159,700 Li Undcnhurst. m 

Call Pat Ciko at 395-7900 x 141, pager 847-339-9559 



EASY MONEY ,— 

Just collect the rents from this low maintenance brick duplex (3 bdrms, 1 5 whs and 
1 car garage for exh unit). Located in a quiet residential area on north side of 
Waukegan. Just $149,900. 

Call Pat Ciko at 395-7900 x 141, pager 847-339-9559 



Need a Home SOld OUiCklY? Call Pat for results!!! House sold every 3.8 days. 

WANTED : Sellers. I have the buyers. 

8 Lakeland Publishers, Inc. Home Marketer 



WOODED LOT . /'„, 

Dulidable 50 x 130 wooded lot with lake rights, dose to town with gas, electric <fc sewer is at site, high & 

dry $19,900 in Silver lake, Wl. in area of newer homes. 

Call Pat Ciko at 395-7900 x 141, pager 847-339-9559 



September 1999 



. - ■«■ -4. !■ ! ■ ■ ■ * — ■ -> — '■ 




mm 



■ag 



Mlkeculat 



• Advantage 
Realty 

532 Lake Street, Antioch, IL 
email: culatteameiwc.net 

Each Office Independently Owned and Operated 



77*? Mike Culat Team Licensed in IL d Wl (847) 838-MIKE 




LAKE ZURICH...WATERFRONT 

This 2 bedroom ranch ha been totally up-dated. New windows, roof & pergo 
floors. Updated bath. & kitchen. Urge wrap-around deck overlooking the wa- 
ter. Fun basemet 4 plenty of parking for all your toys. Usttd at $1 79,900. 

CALL THE MIKE CULAT TEAM AT 847-838-MIKE 



ArrnOCH..JU$T LISTED 

1 bedroom home with water rights 2 blocks away, This home has been recently 
remodeled* Includes a fireplace, new cabinets & fixtures, newer roof, storage 
shed, & partially fenced yard. Just listed at 162,900, 

CALL THE MIKE CULAT TEAM AT 847-838-MIKE 



JUST USTED...3 BEDROOM RANCH 

This 3-bedroom ranch Includes eat-In kitchen, full basement, storage shed, 
fenced yard & more. Sener is painting & will Install new carpet prior to closing. 
Includes municipal sewer & water. Just listed at 195,900. 

CALL THE MIKE CULAT TEAM AT 847-838-MIKE 




ANT10CH...COMMERCIAL, RESIDENTAL-POTENTIAL 

This historic building currently functions as an Episcopal church, but the R-5 
zoning allows for endless posslbWtfes. Approximately 3/4 acre of property on 
Main St Just reduced to 1140,000. 

CALL THE MIKE CULAT TEAM AT 847-838-MIKE 



JUST LISTED.. .ANTIOCH 
This 4 bedroom, 2 bath home Includes large eat-In kitchen, dining room, extra- 
large living room. Lower level family room with fireplace, large deck & a fenced 
yard. Close to town, schools & shopping. Listed at $1 89,900. 

CALL THE MIKE CULAT TEAM AT 847-838-MIKE 



JUST USTED...TREVOR, Wl 

This 4 bedroom ranch Includes 2 baths, laundry-room, utility room, extra large 
kitchen, large living room & more. Maintenance-free exterior, fenced yard, 
paved drive, plus a 5-car garage. Listed at tl 24,900. 

CALL THE MIKE CULAT TEAM AT 847-838-MIKE 



ATTENTION BUILDERS --- Vacant lots available 



BRISTOL 

• 2 lots, each 60 x 120. Beautiful, high, dry & wooded. Located 
on a quiet dead-end street, sewer stubbed at street Listed 
at $25,000 each. 



ANTIOCH 

t Approximately 100 x 124 x 160 x 71. Great hillside location In a 
developing subdivision. Great walk-out location high on a hill 
with beautiful southern exposures. Municipal sewer & utili- 
ties to site. Usted at $42,950. 



TREVOR 

9 100 x 180 level corner lot All Improvements at street One of 

the last three In this subdivision. Usted at $33,900. 
9 100 x 173 Excellent walk-out potential, on a quiet cul-de-sac. 

Usted at 134 900. 
a 115 x 200 Great walk-out location, backing to open space. 

Beautiful western sunsets & view of Wilmot Mountain. 

Usted at $38,500. 



BRISTOL Wl ... Acreage 

a 20 acres of vacant land just north of Illinois/Wisconsin bor- 
der. Includes mature trees & some wetlands. Usted at 
$109,900. 



CALL THE MIKE CULAT TEAM AT 847-838-MIKE 




MCHENRY... 

Beautiful 2 bedroom ranch with ceramic Ule kitchen, vault- 
ed ceilings In living room, uUllty/laundry room. Large deck 
In back, extra large paved drive & a S-car garage. Usttd 
at $109,900 
CALL THE MIKE CULAT TEAM AT 847-83WVUKE 



JOHNSBURG...TAVERN/RESTAURANT 
Newly remodeled main Door wtth 2600 square feet of space. 
Operating kitchen, pool tables, games, volleyball court & 
more. Full basement, second floor has 3 apartments for 
added Include. All this on an acre of land. Just reduced to 
•349,000 

CALL THE MIKE CULAT TEAM AT 847.838-MIKE 



TREVOR...WATERFRONT 

This beautiful hillside ranch features 3 bedrooms, 3 baths, 
large family room, large utility room. Uvlng room with fire- 
place & sliders to upper level deck. Lower level has 3 season 
room wtth hot-tub. 2 & 1/2 car garage, all on a 60x200 deep 
lot with great sunset views. Listed at 1 199,900 

CAU. THE MIKE CULAT TEAM AT 847-838-MIKE 



9 Lakeland Publishers, Inc. Home Marketer 



SPRING GROVE... 

Park your boat In the channel to the Chain O'Lakes. This I 
well-cared for Cape Cod has 3 bedrooms, full basement, 
newer carpeting, garage, fenced yard. This home sits high 
on a Nil overlooking Grass Lake. $144,900 

CAU THE MIKE CULAT TEA M AT 847-838-MIKE 

September, 1999 



- ■ 



"1.- J 



RE/MAX GRAND 

727 Grand (Route 59) 
Fox Lake, IL 60020 

587-8200 




Ask For 
Sharon Kennedy 

Pager 
(847) 992-7373 



'■\> 



•~j 



BEST PRICE IN THE AREAII 

LAenew <^ level ^^oUls^ row to tar* d«Ub**OTJ,!b^^ 

Ttaww wont bsl long 1 ! Ontjr*l»,WO 




Wooded 
lot 



1/2 Acre With 
Pier To Chain 



Too New 1 

For Photo 




5 YR. NEW TRI-LEVEL 

4 beftom, 2 trfa. mUmt tarty «m Neweirpet PKUfat vA \* parted 0# ** Urfnnp»j»2W 
»9«oe.Priei)dloieea *U7,W 





WMYRENTTT? 

VVT>«iyw»niOioyyyourownhhom«on2W»r CompM^«mod«W»«in«f»*h«i.o«A 

eaWnito4ct*i*ilce*v*« 3 bedrooms 4 monjt 1 1 Ontvt04,90< 



Only 194,900 




1/2 ACRE LOT INCLUDES PIER TO CHAIN OF LAKESI 1 1 

Wooded krt bocks up to torosl proservo with city www & water in quiet cul-de- 
sac with view of Dunes Lake. 



3 TEARS NEW 2-STORY COLONIAL L GREAT HOME SHALL PWtCO II 

B<^rwTWw*3be*OQfns.l1/2t*hs.largae«-*^ |Tuto»Ysi«hbidiei-rii»^osslOT^co^^ 



garage. Chan O'UStw screw the ttoot Very nioel 



SUS.000 



catpigilrwgidK*) Pi- Wiwums oonctort 



• -'t f 




. 



. 




DNHIffiNTAL fit 1M SSW88P | 

Fox Lake, 

B ^ Illinois 60020 

■ 




W) 587-6377 




3 BEDROOM 

! bath ranch on 1/2 acre lot in Inglcside. Full basement, 1 car garage. Recently remodeled 



$147,900 




REDUCED!! WOODHILLS BAY 

Remodeled and very unique 4 level condo in Woodhills Bay of Fox Lake. Two bedrooms, 1 5 baths, wonderful lake 
rights to Mineola Bay and Chain. Need to sell nowl 4|Q 1 C A A 



We've sold all our houses! 

— Call today!! 



We need listings 




10 Lakeland Publishers, Inc. Home Marketer 



September 1090 







^ 



Plaza 



Office: (815) 385-6770 
Direct: (815) 363-2453 

Wayne Moran tit fts> 24 hr. Toll Free 

4005 Kane Avenue (Rt. 31 South) (888) 662-8653 

McHenry, IL 60050 Web: waynemoran.realtor.com 




XL 




STUNNING WATERFRONT 

w/260 ft on the Chain O'Lakes. 4 bedrooms, 3 baths. Open & 

spacious floor plan. Great for entertaining. Gorgeous pool & 

deck area. Full finished walkout lower level w/hot tub rm. f 

wet bar. Approx. 5,000 sq. fL 

$539,000 




* 




■ 



WELCOME HOME! 

Quiet "Low TYaffic" cul-de-sac, 4 bedroom, 2.5 bath. Large I 
kitchen. Formal dining room! Master suite w/private bath, full ; INVESTOR'S 2-FLAT 

finished basement. 2.5 car garage. 1/2 acre lot -• In-town location close to shoppings schools. Comes with a 

McHenry schools. . • 10 X 86 ft lakefront lot 

$189,900 : $139,900 









NEW CONSTRUCTION ON 2 ACRES 

Quality built, 3 bedroom, 2 bath ranch in Johnsburg. Full 
basement, 3 car garage. Low traffic, 2-acre parcel. * 

$239,900 



INSIDE-OUTSIDE 

. This 3 bedroom ranch is well maintained. Fresh paint & 
newer Anderson windows/Large eat-in kitchen w/oak cabinets 
& oak trim throughout Close to park; beach & fishing. 
Just minutes to Rt. 12. 

$122,900 



NEW CONSTRUCTION 

Custom 3 bedroom home in a new subdivision. Kitchen 

opens to dining rm & living rm. w/ cathedral ceilings. 

Master bedroom w/ semi-private bath. Oak trim & cabinets. 

2 car garage. 

$126,500 







'VM ■.-. . „•> 






-' 
* . ■ 






i 



1 B "i|l 



T»^i» w vv 



ESTABLISHED 
NEIGHBORHOOD 

Spacious 3-4 bedroom ranch. 2 baths. New carpet, kitchen 

cabinets, a/c & roof. Full basement, 2.5 car garage. Large 

yard, close to shopping & parks. 

$129,900 




NEW HOME ON 1.33 ACRES 

Construction to begin soon on this beautiful ranch. 3 bed- 
rooms, 2 baths, private master suite w/spa bath is separate from 
other bedrooms for peace & quiet! Full basement, 3 car garage. 

$275,000 




AOOTUND 



BUILD YOUR DREAM HOME 
VACANT LAND 

1. Johnsburg 1+ acre wooded $49,900 

2.1ngleside 1.4 acre wooded $44,900 

3. Johnsburg 3/4+ acre Cotton 

Estates lots starting at $44,900 



September 1999 



Lakeland Publishers, Inc. Home Marketer 1 1 



■.< > 



&) 




UPMW*d h WWW* and WHwHO 



(847) 587-8200 ext. 1 70 

Mm Ask for Sue Gust . 

There's stiJJ time to enjoy these 




Sue Gust 

Biokor/Owner 




.»'. v 



'■'""V* 



FOX LAKE WATERFRONT 

Move richt Into this, home and enjoy all Ibe fun of living on IhcValcr. Ski- 
he, boating canoeing of |uvl Mumming arc an ln>wr bxkwrd. Neutral 
caVttnt- Kourhout nencf oak Idlchcn with ealing area Murloool lub 
fireplace in bmSy room, vwlkuut knscr level to 3 season room, decks and 
pier. Offered at S2S4.500. ^ 

' Calf Sm* *t 847-5878200 x 170 



CHANNEL LAKE ESTATE 

ITimc lakefronl. I (XT on Channel lake. SU large bedrooms. 5 baths, 
eourmel kitchen, brge 28, 1 7 living room isllhtitc ««*;TtuVabau- 
frul property, OB Sue for more Information. Offered at SO JS.000. 
P C*W S«#* *l *< 7 587 8200 * '70 



. 5+ACRES 
Undated 2 bedroom home with deck ovcrtooklng Uc water. Two garages 
for storaec. Seller says It may be possible lo split property into 2 sites. 
Make an offer. rMceaalil'/9.900. m MM „ rt 
Call Sue ml 847*87*8200 x *7Q 





ut[tftMtot f t t *t«io«*i*ies*nM 



ReMaX Advantage Realty 

$8$ 532 Lake Street, Antioch, IL 6O0O2 

(gStft Page: (847) 339-9595 • Fax (847) 395-7940 
Ask For Cheryl Mecher 




3 LEVELS OF LIVING 

E*«« from the ordinaryl Very spacious J ♦ bedrooms. 3 turn 2 story »,f u!l walk- 
out basement! Huge Miln kitchen, foiinaJ dining area open to living room »tin 
1 1 ider to screened deck owttonking the natural beauty, park and channel w Peine 
Ukc on Ihe Ouin 0' Lalet In-law arrangement posiibk w/2nd kiithen tiff the 
family room w/wet bar ind fireplace. Plenty of room for ihc whole family! In 

Uke Villi $173,900. • 

Call Clicrvl Mcclicr 305-3000 x 130 



FOX LAKE 5269,900 

Mincob Day lalefronl home. New kilchen, red cok (loon, huge 22* 1 5 
Irvine room with Tirepbce overlooking ihc lake. Tray ceiling & Hench 
doofs In Ihc dining room. Walkout lower levej with full bath. What a 
homel 



10 ceiling bay window in the ealln kitchen that Jus! addi to the open jam- 
il T room and hat »lider to the I2«l« deck. Muter bedroom has walk-in 
closet and big bay window, tool Full finished basement, large corner lot 
and only tvearsold! Only JH»,W0! I You'll just love it!!! 
Call Clicrvl Mcclicr 3953000 x 130 



AFFORDABLE XtlXUKY! 




VACANT 
LAND 

Waterfront property priced at $44,900. Lot size is 

50x235. Sewer, gas & electric nearby, private well 

reaped. There are a total or 4 lots available. 
| Call Sue at 847-587-8200 x 170 




FOX LAKE 5105,900 - WATERFRONT 

2 bedroom, I bath condo overlooking the water. One car garage, stove, 
refrltcralor and boat dock Included. 

b C*US»*ml84 7587-8200x170 



BUDGET PLEASING! 



Picture jourtelf in ihii ipacuus 3 bedroom ranch with Urge eat-In kitchen and 
open living mom w/liienUce. Large beautiful Corner lot wj J runic uret 1 ear 
detached garage Out it insulated «nd hu the wailt finished for your own mi- 
chanical needs. Walking distance to school & play park. AJHor 1*7,000, 



Call Cltcrvl Mcclicr 395.3000 x 130 




SUPER STARTER 

4 bedroom r»nch. full basement s* ith the 4th bedroom finiihed and the c ■• 
in bjtbroom reuthed in (loom for l whirlpool tub, too). Eiin long living 
room w hlch could luve dining ire* off the open kitchen ■ ilh slider* to tree 
lined ywd. Private A secluded! Asking II1U0O. Such » dealt 

Call Ch eryl Mcclicr a95-3000 x I'M 

We've 
Got Your 
Dreamhouse 



CHARMING CAPE COD 

Touch of the old world clurm Is present in this Urge 3 bedroom, 1 3 bith 
home. Features formal dining room, study filled with windowi and the 
feeling of family in this house! Fenced yard & big shed! Don'i miu your 
opportunity! Only 51 11,900. 

Call Clicrvl Mcclicr .iflB-aOOO x 130 




RELAX1 OPEN YOUR DOOR TO SPA UVING! 

This suable 4 bedroom raised ranch wilh jilr nty of titras! Huge matter 
bedroom suite w/«iiting room and slsdcri to deck! Updated kitchen w/iv 
land filled & plenty of cabinet*. I5»36 family room, tun room »«.o 
w/year round 8 person hot tub, juu paradise! Big 2J car garage on double 
fenced yard. All fot $1S».*>0. 

r n ]\ riiervl M.-c-tirrisPrvrsOOO x 1is6 



"We're so excited!! 
We just bought our first home 

& we found it in the 

Home Marketer* 

All we have to do now is wait 

for the movin gj/an." 

Moving OS 
Van I J 





September 1999 






12 Lakeland Publishers, Inc. Home Marketer 



AWVW" 



! 



Interest Rate Factor Chart 



Factors per $1000 



Intrest Rate 15 Years 30 Years 


Intrest Rate 15 Years 30 Years 


6% 


8.44 


6.00 


11% 


11.37 


9.53 


6-1/8 


8.51 


6.08 


11-1/8 


11.45 


9.62 


6-1/4 


. 8.57 


" 6.16 


11-1/4 


11.53 


9.72 


6-3/8 


8.64 


6.24 


11-3/8 


11.61 


9.81 


6-1/2 


8.71 


6.32 


11-1/2 


11.69 


9.91 


6-5/8 


8.78 


6.40 


11-5/8 


11.77 


10.00 


6-3/4 


8.85 


6.49 


11-3/4 


11.85 


10.10 


6-7/8 


8.92 


6.57 


11-7/8 


11.93 


10.20 


1% 


8.99 


6.65 


12% 


12.01 


10.29 


7-1/8 


9.06 


6.74 


12-1/8 


12.09 


10.39 


7-1/4 


9.13 


6.82 


12-1/4 


12.17 


10.48 


7-3/8 


9.20 


6.91 


12-3/8 


12.25 


10.58 


7-1/2 


9.27 


6.99 


12-1/2 


12.33 


10.68 


7-5/8 


9.34 


7.08 


12-5/8 


12.41 


10.77 


7-3/4 


9.41 


7.16 


12-3/4 


12.49 


10.87 


7-7/8 


9.48 


7.25 


12-7/8 


12.58- 


10.97 


8% 


9.56 


7.34 


13% 


12.66 


11.07 


8-1/8 


9.63 


7.43 


13-1/8 


12.74 


11.16 


8-1/4 


9.70 


7.51 


13-1/4 


12.82 


11.26 


8-3/8 


9.77 


7.60 


13-3/8 


12.91 


11.36 


8-1/2 


9.85 


7.69 


13-1/2 


12.99 


11.46 


8-5/8 


9.92 


7.78 


13-5/8 


13.07 


11.56 


8-3/4 


9.99 


7.87 


■ 13-3/4 


13.15 


11.66 


8-7/8 


10.07 


7.96 


13-7/8 


13.24 


11.75 


9% 


10.14 


8.05 


14% 


13.32 


11.85 


9-1/8 


10.22 


8.14 


14-1/8 


13.41 


11.95 


9-1/4 


10.29 


8.23 


14-1/4 


13.49 


12.05 


9-3/8 


10.37 


8.32 


14-3/8 


13.58 


12.15 


9-1/2 


10.44 


8.41 


14-1/2 


13.66 


12.25 


9-5/8 


10.52 


8.50 


14-5/8 


13.74 


12.35 


9-3/4 


10.59 


8.59 


14-3/4 


13.83 


12.45 


9-7/8 


10.67 


8.68 


14-7/8. 


13.92 


12.55 


10% 


10.75 


8.78 


15% 


14.00 


12.65 


10-1/8 


10.82 


8.87 


15-1/8 


14.09 


12.75 ' 


10-1/4 


10.90 


8.96 


15-1/4 


14.17 


12.85 


10-3/8 


10.98 


9.05 


15-3/8 


14.26 


12.95 


10-1/2 


11.05 


9.15 


15-1/2 


14.34 


13.05 


10-5/8 


11.13 


9.24 


15-5/8 


14.43 


13.15 


10-3/4 


11.21 


9.33 


45-3/4 


14.52 


13.25 


10-7/8 


11.29 


9.43 


15-7/8 


14.60 


13.35 



This chart will also help you calculate your monthly principal and in- 
terest payments for both fixed and adjustable rate loans at various inter- 
est rates over 15 and 30 year terms. 

Start by finding the appropriate interest rate, then look across to the col- 
umn indicating the desired term of the loan. That number is the interest 
rate factor. This is the dollar amount required each month to amortize 
$1,000 over the specified term. To calculate your principal and interest 
payment, multiply the interest rate factor by the total loan amount in 
1,000's. 



Here's an example: Interest rate: 

Term: 

Factor per $1,000 
Total mortgage: 

6.82 x 90 = $613.80 



7.1/4% 

30 years 

6.82 

$90,000 



This is a calculation of principal and interest only. It does not include 
property taxes, insurance, association dues, or other charges. 



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to advertise religion, sex, handicap, family staius or national 
origin, or an intention to make any such preference, limita- 
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MOVING TIPS 



Before moving from your present address, have the following services discontinued: 
All utilities (gas, water, telephone, electric) 



• Garbage service 

• Local charge accounts 



1 Lawn care 
Cable TV 
Newspaper deliveries 



• Contact the utility companies in your new city about fees or deposits required. Remit these deposits with information about when and 
where you will want these services to begin. 

• Send your forwarding address to your local post office. Send change of address cards to magazines, insurance companies, book clubs, 
stores and friends. 

• Transfer your insurance policies so you'll be protected enroute and at your new home. 

• Notify the principal of your children's school about your move. Ask for a letter covering your children's status at school. 

• Get medical records of shots and eyeglass prescriptions. Ask your doctor and dentist to recommend someone in your new hometown. 

• Transfer your bank account. Arrange for sufficient cash or traveler's checks to cover the cost of moving services and other expenses. 

• Take your time choosing a moving company. Ask for suggestions from friends and relatives. Get estimates from several companies at 
least one month ahead. 



• To save the 
box). Books 



moving company's packing charge, be sure to use clean strong containers and label their contents (no more than 50 lbs. per 
s may be shipped parcel post to save money. Don't pack jewelry, documents or other valuables - carry them with you, 

• Pets and plants need special care. The easiest way to ship a pet is to let a kennel do it for you. To fly on an airplane, your cat or dog 
will need a health certificate from your vet and irs a good idea to get some tranquilizers. For long cross-country car trips, pets must be 
fed and watered, have rest stops and be kept on a leash. Check hotels and motels in advance about rules on pets. 

• Plants should be repotted in unbreakable plastic containers, pruned 2. weeks ahead and be pest- free (put in plastic bags for 8 hours in 
cool area with bug/pest strips or flea collar). Pack and cushion in cardboard, cover with moist paper towels and punch air holes in lid. 
Or just take cuttings in a plastic bag, wrapped in wet towels. 

• Prepare your children emotionally for the move by reading them books about moving and showing them pictures of the new city and 
your new home. Give them a party to say goodbye to their friends. Give yourself a party, too, a month or two before you leave. 



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September 1999 



&.Vt'fc -'.*..' \{U 



,1.1 • vi \\ 




LIFE'S A BEAR 

Singin* the 
kindergarten blues / B2 



THEATRE REVIEW 

Marriott's 'Victor/Victoria" 
has strong cast / B5 



MOVIE REVIEW 

Banderas conquers 

'The 13th Warrior , flick /B7 




LakeLi 



SECTION 



Section 




Grayslake resident Jason Wallin 
(above) lifts his canoe to show 
how light it Is as he prepares for 
a 13,000-mile canoe trip with 
his brother, David. Far right: Ja- 
son and David Wallin, both of 
Grayslake, and their 18-foot ca- 
noe will soon travel 13,000 
miles from Montana to Brazil. 
The brothers expect the journey 
to take 18-20 months. David 
Woliin (right) shows students at 
the"' Prairie Crossing Charter 
School the stove he and his 
brother will be using to cook 
during their trip.— Photos by 
Sandy Bressncr 



Journey of a lifetime 



By SANDY HARTOGH 
Staff Reporter 



Students and teachers at Prairie Crossing Charter School 
have formed a partnership with two Grayslake broth- 
ers, Jason and David Wallin, who pushed off Sept 1 for 
a 13,000-mile canoe trip to Belem, Brazil. 
"We're pioneers trying something new," said Kathy 
Johnston, principal of the new Grayslake school, when 
she explained the school's Interest in and "sponsorship" 
of two Grayslake brothers, Jason and David Wallin, 

Actually, the non-profit Liberty Prairie Foundation has 
made a SI 000 donation "In the spirit of the school sponsoring 
the trip." According to Johnston, this donation will help the 



students feel that they have made an important contribution 
to the adventure, which they will be tracking as part of an ex- 
periential learning project 

The school — along with three other sponsors to date — 
provided equipment and amenities to help the daring duo as 
they set out to "live an authentic life" and break the world 

Til be losing the first years of college 
and dorm life. My friends will be ahead 

of me in the game of life, 
but I'll be 13,000 miles ahead oftliem* 

David Wallin 



record of 12, 181 miles paddled by Canadians Donald and 
Dana Starkell in 1982. 

"Why we are doing this is the hardest question for us," said 
28-year-old Jason. "We know why, but it's hard to put into 
words so that everyone else can'understand. We just want to 
learn how to be authentic to ourselves, and not fall into an 
everyday routine, not live a packaged life." 

Everyday routines do not sound like the norm for Jason 
and 19-year-old David, who have just recently returned from 
stints outside the U.S. Jason was in Japan for the past year 
teaching English, while David and older sister Elly were in Ger- 
many working at a camp for military personnel as part of 

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FOR YOUR ENTERTAINMENT 



September3, 1999 



Singin' those kindergarten blues 



She walked down the driveway 

She got on the bus 

I told her "You have fun" 

She made a slight fuss 

I thought to myself now, 

"There's no one but me, 

How am I gonna fill those hours 

each day from twelve to three?" 

I've got the "My last kid's in Kindergarten" blues, 

Sol told myself... 
I'll turn off the TV 
I'll turn on the tunes 
I'll break out the champagne 
and blow up balloons 
I'll call up a girlfriend 
and talk for an hour 
And nobody will scream my name 
when I am in the shower 

No one home to wait on, 

no Barbie to play, 

No whinin' and fightin', 

no one home to say, 

"MOM, get me some breakfast, 

MOM. I don't like that, 

and by the way, Mam, hope you don't mind - 

I just shaved the cat!" 

I've got the "Thank heaven for Kindergarten!" blues 

I'll clean up the house and, 




LIFE'S 
A BEAR 



*'V& Donna Abear 



It might even stay 

All neat, clean and tidy... 

At least half a day 

I'll dance and I'll sing loud, 

no one will complain, 

No Barney songs, I'm listcnin' 

to Jefferson Airplane 

At last all the kids are 

all grown or In school 

You got to admit, girl... 

this really Is "COOLT 

For three precious hours, 

while they are away 

I'm gonna do just what I want, 

I'll have some time MY way. 

I've got the "YESSS! My kid's in Kindergarten!" blues 

I've put in my time, babe 

I've paid all my dues 

Those years changing diapers, 



and kissing boo boos, 
And though I am glad for 
those wonderful times 
Of sticky kisses, toothless grins 
and baby soft behind s, 

I'm still gonna treasure 

these three little hours, 

I'll soak up the silence, 

I'll smell all the flowers 

And then at 3:30, 

I'm gonna be ready 

For "What's for dinner, Mom? Oh no - 

don't tell me it's spaghetti!" 

I've got the "At last my kid's in Kindergarten!" blues 

There's only one thing wrong, 
with this lltde talc, 
One fly In my soup bowl, 
one unplanned detail 
My baby's at school, but 
There's one major glitch 
It's called a "job" from 9 to three. 
And that's why life's a.. .bear 

I've got the working mother Kindergarten blues! 



Questions or comments for 

humorist Donna Abearcan be sent to 

P.O. Box39J,Antioch, 11 60002. 



FROM PAGE Bl 



JOURNEY: Aim for record 



Camp Adventure, sponsored by the 
University of Northern Iowa. 

lason also worked in the fishing 
industry in Alaska in 1997, and had 
served in the National Guard during 
the Persian Gulf War. 

These adventure seekers came 
up with the idea for the canoe trip 
while paddling on the Mississippi a 
couple of years ago. That small trek 



happened to be a 2,500-mile excur- 
sion that took the brothers about two 
months to complete. Their original 
goal of 2,700 miles was cut short by 
Hurricane Danny. 

The pair believes their upcoming 
jaunt will take about 18 to 20 months 
to complete. Their route pretty much 
follows that of the Starkell father and 
son duo with the exception of their 



starting point. They plan lo immerse 
their 10.5-foot canoe (upgraded from 
a 17-foot vessel), into the Missouri 
River near Helena, Mont. From there 
they'll head down the Mississippi to 
the Gulf of Mexico, follow the coast- 
line along the Atlantic Ocean to 
South America, splash through the 
Rio Negro and Amazon River, and 
head into Bclcm, Brazil. 

Along the way, the brothers plan 
to stop at small towns and villages to 
refurbish their food supplies and 
send messages to those anxiously 
waiting at home. 




TIio Cmieo Coiicour§ tl 9 Elegc*iice 

Clilciigo's Premier CI«i««Ic «mcl Speclail Interest 

^Lutomoliile Exhibition 

*»tiiifl«iy 9 September 12 

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Presented l»y, ■*«*« :ktirils off Cliicagolciud 

and Xlie Cuneo Museum 





"We will be very dependent on 
the local people," explained Jason. 
"We will rely on them to show us 
what they eat, how to handle difficult 
waterways and where to get medical 
attention if needed." 

This will be a very difficult chal- 
lenge for us," David pointed out, "be- 
cause we like to keep to ourselves.'* 

As far as the language barrier 
once they hit South America, David 
hopes to depend on his high school 
Spanish education. He said he will 
have plenty of time to brush up on 
his language skills during the four- 
month initiation on the Missouri and 
Mississippi [livers. 

Since the pair will not have techni- 
cal communications ability of any 
kind, they arc hoping to use public li- 
braries and computer cafes to send e- 
mail to family, friends and the students 
at Prairie Crossing Charter School. 

They will leave a "speculative" 
Itinerary with their family, warning 
that weather conditions and other 
unforeseen delays would make it dif- 
ficult for anyone to know exactly 
where they were at any given lime. 
The Wallin's uncle is developing a 
website to assist in keeping track of 
their progress. 

When risked what dicy would do 
if faced with a dilemma— such as the 
canoe tipping over in the ocean, or 
getting caught somewhere without 
an appropriate visa— die brothers re- 
sponded dial these possible occur- 
rences are "part ofllie challenge of 
learning how to take care of tilings 
themselves." 

Challenges that include a diet 
consisting mainly of rice, pasta and 
oatmeal, possible infections from 
bug bites, long periods of sun expo- 
sure, and die humdrum of each oth- 
er's company during the 12-hour pe- 
riods of paddling each day. 

"We haven't been together for a 
long time," said David, referring to 
die past year's travels. "Maybe it's a 
good dung we weren't, now that we 
have to be together 24 hours a day for 
die next year!" 

When asked where they will be at 
the stroke of midnight in the new 
millennium, David replied, "Proba- 
bly at home." 

Surprised? Join the club. Appar- 
ently die clock is running out, and 
the canoe duo arc short on inocula- 
tions and visas. 'Ihey plan to be in 
New Orleans near die holidays, so 
they will store their equipment at a 
friend's house, rent a car and drive 
home for two weeks to be with fami- 
ly, and get the rest of their papers In 
order before embarking on the more 
dangerous leg of their journey. 

"We could have postponed die 
trip to get things in order, possibly in- 
cluding more sponsors," commented 
Jason, "but we didn't want to wait 
another year. We made die mistake 



of leaving for our Mississippi trip in 
July and hit hot, humid weather and 
hurricane season. If we leave later 
this year, we'll hit cold weather." 

As to what they stand to lose on 
this expedidon, besides the obvious, 
the brothers were quick to generate 
emotional references to family and 
friends. 

"Losing my family and putting 
them at risk of maybe losing us is my 
biggest fear," claimed Jason. "I have 
been blessed with a wonderful family 
and my girlfriend [VickJ Roubal). I 
wonder If it's worth what we're do- . 
ing." 

"Losing contact with my dose 
friends," David answered. Thc/rc 
very excited, but also very worried. I'll 
also be losing die first years of college 
and dorm life. My friends will be 
ahead of me In the game of life, but 
I'll be 13,000 miles ahead of diem." 

Jason estimates the cost of the 
trip to be about S 14,000— not Includ- 
ing die return trip home,— which 
dicy hope will somehow get funded 
through airline sponsors. He and 
David already had accumulated 
$13,000 towards the trip. Mad River 
Canoe of Vermont has donated the 
canoe, which is made of kevlar— a 
high-quality syndietic clodi that is 
"five limes stronger dian steel," ac- 
cording to die Wallin brothers. 

Top-of-the-line canoe paddles 
have been donated by Nashwaak 
Paddle Company, and die tents, 
sleeping bags and odier camping ac- 
cessories have been purchased with 
the donation from Liberty Prairie 
Foundation. 

Sheraton Suites in Elk Grove Vil- 
lage sponsored a send-off celebra- 
tion/press conference for the duo 
Aug. 27. 'Hie hotel provided 
overnight lodging for the brothers, 
family and friends before the send- 
off so diat they could have some 
quality time togedier. 

Silbar Public Relations, which 
represents the hotel, has also man- 
aged to get the canoe duo a live inter- 
view widi WFLD-TVs Fox Tiling in 
die Morning team. 

What if Jason and David fail to 
complete dieir attempt to reach 
Brazil? They have alternate plans just 
in case "they're turned back at the 
South American border, or condi- 
tions get too bad to go on." 

"We'll take die Panama Canal 
and go up die western seaboard Into 
the Inside passage of Alaska," sold Ja- 
son. "We have sponsors counting on 
us, we have an obligation to these 
people to give a good effort. We know 
It can be done." 

"We've read the books written by 
die Starkell V David said. "We know 
what to expect, although they had an 
advantage being Canadian. The fact 
that we're Americans is not going to 
help in some South American areas." 



v 



September 3, 1999 



FOR YOUR ENTERTAINMENT 



Lakeland Newspaperjj33 



. 



SPECIAL EVENTS 

Annual Chicago Jazz 
Festival held this weekend 

The 21st annual Chicago Jazz Festival will be held this week- 
end through Sunday, Sept. 5. This year's headllners include 
the Legends of Jazz, Tommy Flanagan, Johnny Griffcn and 
Phil Woods, as well as the world-famous Count Basle Or- 
chestra, the Marion McPartland Trio, the Asian American Jazz Or- 
chestra, and Danilo Perez Trio. 

There will be more than 30 outstanding jazz performances on three 
stages," said Jim Law, Executive Director of the Mayor's Office of Spe- 
cial Events. "Our admission-free, Chicago Jazz 
Festival Is an outdoor music celebration that 
the entire family can enjoy." 

This year, a Sunday evening tribute to Duke v > 
Ellington at 100 will feature the Asian Ameri- Vi 
can Jazz Orchestra; the Marion McPartland 
Trio with special guests Willie Pickens, Judy ^| 
Roberts and Jodie Christian, performing 4- hand 
piano; The Duke's Men, with Arthur Baron 
(trombone), NomsTumey {alto sax), Ira VAI 

Hawkins (vocalist), Richard Johnson (drums), ™ 
and special guest, Britt Woodman (trombone); the 
Fletcher Basington Orchestra with special guest, 
Herb Jeffries; and Sir Roland Hanna with Rufus Rled. 

Latin Jazz artist, Danilo Perez will present a piece on Saturday night, 
commissioned for this year's festival. Friday night will feature the Leg- 
ends of Jazz. On Thursday, the Count Basle Orchestra, directed by 
Grover Mitchell, will perform a tribute to jazz vocalist, Joe Williams. 

Other featured artists Include the Sam Rivers Orchestra with guests, 
Ray Anderson and Hamlet Bluiett; Chick Corea and his new band, Ori- 
gin with special guest, Gary Burton; John Zom's Masada; the George 
Freeman Trio featuring Chris Foreman; Lavay Smith and Her Red Hot 
Skillet Lickers; vocalist, Maggie Brown with a centennial tribute to (pi- 
anist/composer) Thomas A. Dorscy, and the Gallery 37 Jazz Band. 

The new Jr. Jazz Children's Stage/Arts & Crafts Area will have interac- 
tive performances Including harmonica and scat lessons, as well as sto- 
ry telling, dance presentations and hands-on-activities presented by 
Little Black Pearl Workshop. 

Grant Park evening shows take place under the stars at the Petrillo Mu- 
sic Shell and afternoon performances, noon-430 p.m., are featured at the 
Jazz On Jackson Day-Stage on Sat & Sun.; and the Jr. Jazz Children's 
Stage features entertainment between 12 and 5 p.m., on Sat. & Sun. 

Added attractions Include The Chicago Jazz Festival Art Fair, a food 
vending area on Jackson Blvd. that features a selection of Items from 

Chicago restaurants. 

For more information, visit the World Wide Web at www.ci.chLU.us/ 
WM/SpecIalEvents/, or call the Mayor's Office of Special Events at 312- 
7-14-3370. 




Ballroom Dancing coming to 
Waukegan and Zion 



Would you like to add some 
style and zest to your life? Do you 
need healthful and enjoyable exer- 
cise? Did you always have a secret 
desire to participate In the ro- 
mance of ballroom dancing? Well, 
your opportunity to do this is on 
the way. 

The United States Amateur 
Ballroom Dancers Association (US- 
ABDA) has announced that a Chap- 
ter for ballroom dancers has been 
organized in the Waukegan/Zion 
area. 

USABDA, a non-profit, volun- - 
teer organization, is the governing 
body for amateur ballroom dancing 
in the United States and has chap- 
ter all over the country. The basic 
purpose of chapters is to create op- 
portunities for "affordable" ball- 
room dancing in the community 
and to educate the public regarding 
the physical, mental and social ben- 



efit of ballroom dancing. 

The local Chapter will sponsor 
monthly dances for members and 
the general public. Typically, each 
dance will consist of a one-hour 
dance lesson, followed by three 
hours of general dancing as well as 
dance demonstrations. The pro- 
gram will include mixers and line 
dances. The Chapter also will pro- 
mote ballroom dance training in lo- 
cal colleges and high schools, and 
will seek to increase the number of 
business establishments that offer 
ballroom dancing to the public. 
Membership will be open to singles 
as well as couples. A special wel- 
come Is extended to beginners and 
after the Chapter is operating, plans 
will be made to arrange special "low 
cost" dance lessons to help these 
new dancers get started. 

For additional information, call 
Dawn A. Wittig at 244-7702. 



Don't 
Forget! 



Torthe best selection and prices on ne^ 
and pre-driven vehicles, look in the 



J&MAflDi 



Awe 

cm bur** f***' 



weekly section in your 
Lakeland Newspaper 



THEATRE 



Original Scripts 
Sought 

Bowcn Park Theatre is currently 
seeking original scripts for their The- 
atre for Young Audiences scries. 
Three productions are given this 
summer and one seasonal In Decem- 
ber. Scripts should be non-musical, 
original scripts targeted for young au- 
diences (K-6) using an adult cast no 
larger than 6. Send all material to 
Bowcn Park Theatre, Jack Benny 
Center for the Arts Dr. Waukegan, 
60087. Include a SASE If you would 
like the material back. 

For more Information, please 
contact RlkCovalinskJ, Performance 
Supervisor at 360-474 1 at the Jack 
Benny Center for the Arts In Bowcn 
Park, 39 Jack Benny Dr., Waukegan 
60087 



WORKSHOPS 



Music workshop 

Geny Trader's Choral Dynamics 
Summer Seminar Workshop will be held 
the first week in September. Instruction 
Includes the ability to read notes, note 
value, rhythm, tempo, time signatures, 
and the ability to read choral music 
Gasses arc being taught by Gerry 
Trailer, Director, and Katie Sweeney, 
Associate Director, degreed In music. 

Anyone high-school age and up Is 
welcome to attend. For further informa- 
tion, call 362-3348 or 309-0049. 

Drum Making 
workshop held 

A drum-making workshop set in a 



creative and relaxed atmosphere will In- 
clude the physical aspects of drum- 
making along with story, song and ritu- 
al. The process will honor the trinity of 
the drum's components (tree, animal, 
human) and enhance understanding of 
rhythms and ancients traditions with 
membranophoncs (drums). 

EanhVoice, a not-for-profit center 
restoring human relationship to the en- 
vironment through education, will host 
mis weekend workshop at YMCA Camp 
Duncan In Ingles idc.Sept. 10- 12. The 
weekend will be led by EarthVoicc staff 
and Deb Singleton. Deb Is a dynamic 
teacher, facilitator, and public speaker 
and Infuses her workshops with clarity 
and passion. 

Workshop size Is limited to 10 per- 
sons so register soon. The fee Is $230 per 
person and includes supplies for making 
a 15" drum, housing, and meals. Call 
Deb Weaver at 815-385-4743. 

NeedleArts Guild 
hosts speaker 

North Suburban NeedleArts Guild 
presents Lynda Lowe, international felt- 
maker, teacher, and researcher as its 
featured speaker on Tues. , Sept 7 at 930 
a.m. Her slide/ lecture will include felt- 
making history, tradition, and a descrip- 
tion of her work in felt. The Guild meets 
at the Village Presbyterian Church, 1300 
Shcrmer Rd. in Northbrook. New mem- 
bers and guests are welcome. A $3 fee Is 
charged for visitors. For more Informa- 
tion, call Debbie Brice at 255-6793. 



SINGLES 



Solo Singles 

A Labor Day Picnic will be held 
Sept. 6, noon at the Lakewood Forest 
Preserve, Wauconda, (Shelter A.) Bring 
your own beverage. Burgers and brats 



will be provided. The fee Is $3 and a dish 
to pass or $5 without a dish to pass. Hot- - 
line is 746-6818. 

This group meets every Friday 
evening at B p.m. ath the Gale Street Inn 
on Diamond Lake Road, Mundeleln. 

.A1JDITIONS 

Auditions set for 
Winter Show 

Gerry Trader's Choral Dynamics Is 
currently holding auditions for their 
32nd Winter Show to be held on Sat Jan. 
15 and Sun. fan. 16, 2000. Rehearsals 
begin on Sun. Sept 19 at 730 p.m. at the 
Community Protestant Church In 
Mundeleln. All voice ranges are being 
sought for an expanded chorus. For fur- 
ther Information call 362-3348 o r 309 - 
0049. 

North Suburban 
Symphony auditions 

The North Suburban Symphony of 
Lake Forest Is auditioning new string 
musician members during its first new 
season rehearsal on Sept 9. Concerts 
are planned for Oct 17, Nov, 14, Feb. 13, 
and April 30. All adult and high school 
string musicians are encouraged to at- 
tend the first rehearsal in Deerpath Ju- 
nior High School, Lake Forest, at 730 
p.m. For further information about mu- 
sician membership and concert series 
subscriptions please the symphony at 
362-0813. 



ART 



SFAC Faculty Show 

The two and three dimensional art 
of the faculty members of the Suburban 
continued on next page 



Computer Country Expo 

Saturday, September 11th 




SpottsorecC By 

netDIRd 

Save up to 70% on "Everything Computer." 80 Vendors from across 
the Midwest with Computer Clubs, Live Midi Enhanced 
Entertainment, Wild Animals, Workshops, Demos, Hourly Raffle. 
Come Network! Free Magazines! 

9:30 am to 3 pm in the LAKE COUNTY FAIRGROUNDS EXHIBIT HALL Route 120 
(Belvidere Rd.) and Route 45. Grayslake, Illinois. FREE PARKING! Admission $6. 



Visit www.ccxpo.com 
Or call 847.662.0811 



KIDS 

MVOEft 



FREE., 



COUPON 



Save $1.00 on Admission 



B4/ Lakeland Newspapers 



FOR YOUR ENTERTAINMENT 



September3, 1991 



Continued from previous fxige 
Fine Arts center will be on display in the 
Sunset Gnllcry from September 3-21. 
Gallery hours nrc Mon. through Snt. 9 
a. rn. -5 p.m. 

The Suburban Fine Arts Center, lo- 
cated at 1913 Sheridan ltd. in Highland 
Park, is a not-for-profit art center and 
school which offers classes for adults 
and children Mon.-Sun., call 432-1808. 

SPECIAL ^ EVENT 

Rummage Sales held 

Dock lo school rummage sale spon- 
sored by two churches in Highland Park. 
Locations arc the Immaculate Concep- 
tion Parish Center at 770 Deerficld Road, 
and the Presbyterian Church of Highland 
Park at 330 Laurel. The sale takes place 
Fit, Sept. 10 from 7 a.m. to 7 p.m. and 
Sat., Sept, 1 1 from 8 a.m. to Noon. Shop 
for clothing, household goods, treasures, 
toys, sports equipment and more. If you 
have any questions, call -M3 0669. 



Terra Museum holds family program 



T'jrva Museum of American Art 
will offer "Photo Portraits," a free, 
guided tour and hands-on work- 
shop designed for the entire family, 
on Sun., Sept. 5, 1-3:00 p.m., at G64 
N. Michigan Ave., in Chicago. 

The program coincides with the 
museum's latest exhibition, Ameri- 
can Photographs: Vie First Century, 
from the Isaacs Collection in the Mx- 
tional Museum of American Art, 
which will examine the variety and 
influence of photographic media 
during the nineteenth and twenti- 
eth centuries, and will feature 
works by Edward Stcichen, Ansel 
Adams, Doris Ulmann, William Bell 
and Laura Gilpin. The exhibit con- 
tinues through Sun., Sept. 26. 

Workshop participants will be 
able to view images of people in the 



photography exhibition and create 
a portrait using a Polaroid picture, 
drawing and collage materials, 

"Photo Portraits" Is part of the 
museum's Family Fair programs 
designed for children between 5 
and 12 years of age and their par- 
ents. Reservations are required. For 
more info,, call the Education Dcpt. 
at Terra Museum at (312) 654-2255. 

The museum and store arc 
open six days a week, Tues., 10 a.m. 
to 8 p.m.; Wcd.-Sat., 10 a.m. to 6 
p.m., and Sun., noon to 5 p.m, The 
museum is closed on Mondays. Ad- 
mission for the exhibit is $7 for 
adults and $3.50 for seniors. Free 
adm. on Tues. and the first Sun. of 
every month, and at all times, to 
teachers, students, U.S. veterans 
and children under 12. 




L 



Arts Festival hosts seminars 
for artists and collectors 

"Around The Coyote Arts Festival," held Sept. 9-12, en- 
nounccs two new scmlnnrs In conjunction with the event to 
allow both artists and collectors the opportunity to learn 
from one of the Area's most important figures in the arts. 
Paul Klein, renowned gallery owner of Klein Art Works, will 
be presenting "I low to Collect Art" and "How lo Market 
Your Art" onThurs., Sept. 9 from 6-7 p.m. and from 7-0 p.m. 1 

The first seminar, "How to Collect Art," Is geared towards young and un- 
trained collectors who arc Interested In teaming how to look at and judge the 
value of art. Skills taught here will allow the novice collector to get the most art 
for their money. 

The second seminar, "How to Market Your Art," is geared towards artists 
and will disatss strategics for gaining the most productive exposure for their 
works allowing for maximum sales. This seminar will cover the current situation 
of the arts In Chicago, trends in the art market, outline ways In which artists 
should present their work to galleries and other organizations, and alternative 
ways of letting the public know of new shows that artists arc doing. 

The seminars will take place at Genesis An Supply, 24 17 N. Western, In 
Chicago. A donation of $10 per person Is requested. Seating Is limited so call 
773-342-6777 to reserve your place ns soon as possible. 



Condell Distance Classic Offers Local Competitors 
and Families a Fun Event 



Although the Condell Distance Classic draws 
runners who are very intent on the competitive 
aspect of their sport, the popular local event, now in 
its twenty-third year, proves to be a very special 
activity for area families. Race officials anticipate a 
large number of families to turn out for the event set 
for Sunday, September 19 at the Condell Day Center 
for Intcrgcncrational Care, 700 Garfield Ave., 
Libcrtyvillc. 

Race Director Donna Zradicka said that race 
officials see many of the same families returning 
year after year. "Most families register for the 
Lakeland Publishers One Mile or the Centre Club 
5K Run/Walk. We have seen some competitors start 
out in the One Mile, and as they get older, move 
into the other races. Many of them become old 



friends. It's fun to sec the baby that was in the 
stroller a few years ago, ready to walk with the rest 
of the family in the One Mile," she noted. 

The Distance Classic, sponsored by Condell 
Health Network, includes three events: the Lakeland 
Publishers One Mile, the Centre Club 5K Run/Walk, 
and the Condell Distance Classic I OK. 

Registration in person and packet pick-up will be 
held from 9:00 a.m. to 6:30 p.m., Wednesday 
through Friday, Sept. J 5-1 7, and from 9:00 a.m. to 
3:00 p.m., Saturday, Sept. 19 near Condell's Public 
Relations Department located near the 303 
Cleveland Ave. entrance at the back of the hospital. 
Race day registration will be held from 7:00 to 8:30 
am at the registration tent near the start line/water 
tower. Registration closes at 8:30 a.m. 



The Distance Classic will offer a lot for families to do. 
The race warm-up will be held from 7:30 to 8:45 a.m. 
Condell's rehabilitation experts will lead registrants in 
proper exercises and stretching for race preparation. 
There will also be free Kids Activities from 8:00 to 10:30 
a.m. while parents arc participating in the 5K and 10K, 

Condell* 1999 co-sponsors arc Lakeland Publishers, 
Vogue Printers, Sterling Autobody, Reebok, Runners 
World, and Centre Club. Other contributors arc Centre 
Sports Shoppc; Idea Reps, Inc.; Marathon Sportswear; 
OTarpcy's Rental Service; Sparkling Spring Water Co. 
and Coca-Cola Bottling Company of Chicago. 

The morning* events also include complimentary 
food/beverage to all registrants, CDC T-shirts to the first 
1300 registrants, and random prize drawings throughout 
the awards ceremony. 

Call the Department of Public Relations and 
Marketing at 362-2905, cxL 5297, for registration 
information or register on-line at www.sign-mc-up.com. 



Condell Health Network 
appreciates the support 
of these co-sponsors: 



Reebok 




o 

Centre Club 

Libertyville • Gurnee 



LaheLand 

Pii frii \*>tm ft: S 



RUNNER'S 

WORLD 



VOGUE 



mm 



PRINTERS 



S 



STERLING. 

AUTOBOOY 



Patron: 



$$ Hollisten 



CONDELL 
DISTANCE 
CLASSIC 




Condell's race to promote good health in all ages. 

Bring the family, call your friends and set your pace for 

a healthy walk, a leisurely run, or any combination of speeds. You'll enjoy 

the morning's activities, including pre-race warm-up exercises, food and 

beverage after the events, and you may even win one of the many random 

prizes. Register early and you'll have a souvenir T-shirt to keep! 

Sunday, September 1 9 

8:10 am - Centre Club 5K Run/Walk - $ 9 early; $13 race day 

8:15 am - Lakeland Publishers One Mile - $ 6 early; $ 8 race day 
9:00 am - Condell Distance Classic 10K - $15 early; $20 race day 

Starts and ends at Condell Medical Center in Libertyville. 

Free with your registration: 

T-shirts • Awards • Random Prize Drawings • Food & Beverage • Kids Activities • 
Warm-up Exercises • Fun! 

Call (847) 362-2905 ext. 5297 

for a registration form and complete details 
or register on-line: www.sign-me-up.com 

Condell Medical Center welcomes these contributors: 

• Centre Sports Shoppe • Idea Reps, Inc. • Marathon Sportswear • 

O'Tarpey's Rental Service • Coca-Cola Bottling Company of Chicago • Sparkling Spring Water Co. 



■ 









September3, 1999 



f 



FOR YOUR ENTERTAINMENT 



Lakeland Newspapers/ B 5 



THEATRE REVIEW 



By Gloria Davis 
Correspondent 



Play's not the thing at Marriott Theatre 



The best thing about the 
musical movie, "Victor, 
Victoria," was its extreme- 
ly strong cast led by Jutic 
Andrews In an era when she could 
do no wrong. 

Add to that a marvelous Robert 
Preston playing the rote of thegay 
musical star she emulates when 
she pretends to be a man after 
finding no opening In the world of 
Paris nightclubs for a female 
chantcuse. 

Throw in as a handsome and 
amusing gangstger James Garner 
for love interest as lie draws some 
funny scenes while trying to find 
out if he has fallen in love with a 



guy or gal, to liven-up a mediocre 
plot filled with some of the lesser 
musical works of the great Henri 
Manclni. 

Then another generation of 
theatergoers applauded the recent 
Broadway run of "Victor, Victo- 
ria," again on the strength of its 
star, Andrews, In a sentimental 
salute. 

Now the Marriott Lincolnshire 
Theater has taken on quite a load 
In doing "Victor, Victoria," sans 
most of its strength, the stars that 
carried the original show. 

Marriott's looser version lacks 
much of the class and a little of the 
polish that the movie had, and de- 
spite the top singing and acting 
talents of Paula Scrofano in the 
Andrews role, and the strong 



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I, Wild goat 

5. Fares 
10. Blister 

14. Wings 

15. Give qualities or abilities to 

16. Comfort 

17. Executive's plum 

20. Element 

21 . Yellow-fever mosquitoes 

22. In a way, progressed 

23. Obstructs 
25. Girdles 

29. Provitamin A 

33. Cathartic 

34. Flower petals 

35 I S W 

36. Brown, TV character 

38. Millod product of durum wheat 

41. Brew 

42. Way to adapt 

44. Honey badger 

45. Pilchards 

48. Most coherent 

49. Blyton, children's author 

50. Securities market 

51. Thou not 

54. Least 

59. Raider's success, at times 

62. Hani 

63. Large long-necked wading 
bird 

64. Mother ol Cronus 

65. These {old English) 

66. Patron saint of France 

67. Sole 

DOWN 

1. Chases after 

2. Herbaceous plant 

3. Interior passage 
.4. Give advice, explain 

5. In a way, negates 

6. Provide feedback 

7. Mild yellow Dutch cheese 

8. Hill (Celtic) 

9. Female daredevils organi- 
zation 

10. Order 

II. Way to express praise for 

12. This (Spanish) 

13. Porter, mason, carpenter 

18. Way to entangle 

19. Military disguise 

23. Chicago mayor 

24. Semitic language 

25. Languages of Sulu Islands 



26. Feather 

27. More sensitive 

26. Informed about the latest trends 

29. Events 

30. Gentry 

31. Spanish babies 

32. Way to intoxicate 

37. Hindu symbol of a goddess 

39. Prophet 

40. Net 

43. Place for sleeping 

46. Letters of the alphabet 

47. Monetary unit ol Peru 

48. In a way, fastens 
50. Citizen of Oman 
Sl.Clupeidfish 

52. Impress deceptively 

53. Arthur , Wimbledon champion 

54. " the^an" Musial, baseball 

player 

55. Trademark 

56. Welsh lor John 

57. Sew up the eyelids of hawks and 
falcons 

58. For carrying or serving articles or 
food 

60. Portable computer screen material 

61. Before 



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scene stealing of Kelly Ann Clark 
as the jazz era dumb blond, "Vic- 
tor, Victoria" stays in It's mediocre 
hole and Gene Weygandt comes 
nowhere near filling Preston's 
winged shoes. 

The press night audience Ig- 
nored many of the show's faults, 
enjoying an evening almost rem- 
iniscent of the old Hi alto Theater 
by jumping to its feet applaud- 
ing. 

Kudos are in order for the stag- 
ing, and the dancing and singing 
of the chorus in the outstanding 
nightclub scenes, so if you're look- 
ing for the tired businessman's 
musical delight you've found it 
currently cavorting on Marriott's 
stage. These include Norma and 
her girls and Victor in "Chicago, 
Illinois," "Louis says," "Le jazz 
Hot," and the title song. 

As usual, the costumes of Nan- 
cy Misslmi are a pleasingly impor- 
tant part of the show, making this 
production pleasant to look at. 
Patti Garwood does well conduct- 
ing Marriott's orchestra. 




Gene Weygandt and Paula Scrofano star in 'Victor/Victoria' at 
Marriott Theatre in Lincolnshire. 



HOROSCOPE 



Aries - March 21 /April 20 
Keep your comments to yourself 
when in an important meeting early 
in the week. Aries. Those involved 
know what they are doing. Your 
opinions and criticism only will 
make matters worse. Spend time 
with a close friend this weekend. 
He or she has a lot to tell you. 

Taurus - April 2 1 /May 21 

Don't let an acquaintance change 

your mind about a financial matter. 

You've looked a\ oil ol thp pros and 

cons and made your decision. This 
person doesn't know all of the facts 
involved and, therefore, can't give 
you an Informed opinion. Don't sec- 
ond-guess yourself. Leo plays an 
Important role on Thursday. 

Gemini - May 22/Juno 21 
You have a long week ahead of 
you, Gemini, but don't get discour- 
aged. If you stay focused and work 
diligently, you are sure to get every- 
thing done. Those closest to you 
will be impressed with your efforts. 
That special someone has a sur- 
prise for you at the end of the 
week. Enjoy ill 

Cancer - June 22/Jufy 22 
Don't take a problem at work home 
with you. Once you leave the office, 
forget about it. The situation is not 
worth putting a strain on your per- 
sonal relationships. Family and 
friends are more important. Re- 
member thatl A close friend needs 
a favor from you. Do what you can 
to help him or her. Virgo plays a 



key role. 

Leo - July 23/August 23 
Don't be shy when talking with a 
superior at work this week, Leo. 
Tell him or her what is on your 
mind. If you don't, you're sure to re- 
gret it later. Besides, this person re- 
ally does want to hear what you 
have to say. A family member 
drops by unexpectedly late in the 
week. He or she needs someone to 
talk to; be there for him or her. 

Virgo - Aug 24/Sepf 22 "* 
Don't worry about a surprise that you 
have planned for a close friend. You 
have everything under control, and 
things are going to work out perfect- 
ly. Don't stress out Enjoy yourself In- 
stead! A loved one needs your help 
with a personal problem. Do whatev- 
er you can for him or her. . 

Libra - Sept 23/Oct 23 
Don't let a run-in with an acquain- 
tance ruin your good mood this 
week, Libra. He or she is trying to 
get you upset about inconsequen- 
tial matters. Don't give this person 
that satisfaction. Just walk away, 
and everything will be over with. 

Scorpio - Oct 24/Nov 22 
Don't try to monopolize a loved 
one's time. He or she has a lot to 
do and, therefore, can't spend 
much time with you this week. 
Don't get discouraged. Your rela- 
tionship still is as strong as ever. A 
good friend turns to you for roman- 
tic advice. Be honest with him or 



her — even if what you have to say 
won't be appreciated. 
Sagittarius - Nov 23/Dec 21 
You have a busy schedule this 
week, Sagittarius. Stay focused on 
the tasks at hand, and don't go off 
on tangents. If you get sidetracked, 
you'll never get anything done. You 
meet someone interesting late in 
the week. Get to know this person 
better, because he or she has a lot 
to offer you. 



C*prtcorn — Doc 22JJun 2Q 
Don't get cocky "*rti«m you enm 

niticant praise at work this week. 
While you certainly deserve the ac- 
colades, you still need to give 100 
percent Remember, the higher-ups 
have seen what you can do and ex- 
pect more from you now. A close 
friend needs a shoulder to cry on. 
Be there for him or her. 

Aquarius - Jan 21/Feb 18 
Don't make a hasty decision when 
it comes to your financial future, 
Aquarius. Examine all of your op- 
tions closely before deciding what 
to do. Even though those involved 
are pressuring you, take your time 
and make an informed choice. Libra 
plays an important role. 

Pisces - Feb 19/March 20 
Even though a loved one ignores 
your advice and makes a decision 
that gets him or her involved in a 
difficult situation, don't leave this 
person hanging. He or she truly 
needs your help. Do whatever you 
can. 








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O1O09 

P|U3 '6t> 

JSOUBS *et 

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B6 /lakeland Newspapers 



FOR YOUR ENTERTAINMENT 



September3, 1999 






'The 15th Warrior' conquers all 



If you enjoy adventure, fantasy 
and history, this movie will 
have you walking away happy. 
The Arabian narrator, played by 
Antonio Banderas, and the Vikings 
he befriends share their cultures and 
abilities to defend a small village 
from its mysterious enemy. 
The forests, glens and mountains of 
Europe arc breathtakingly captured 
on film in The 13th Warrior. Without 
destroying the illusion of reality, the 
set designers create a landscape to 



MIG/UMlUnHlllHOWllH (J 

IWO DAY AIJVANCIO riCUIS 
S / Stjifajm S«jlinq 

(uki mini ii mem nn? 

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CINEMAS _ 

»*- tmdmmtim iin**ikij «y 



ROUND LAKE BEACH 18 

Holl.ru Rd. Btwn HI I) A C.cln lak* lid «J 7- WG-40a] 



SCncJium Scatlri]* 

Irt ALL AimIi(i). Iipiti^ 



CHILL FACTOR(R) (MS 4 SSI MO 9 2S0C 

DUDLEY OO-RIGH T(PC) (ICOJCOSOC|7009QOoc 
• THE IITMWAHRIOR(R) (I 45 4 4$) 7 30945BG 
THE ASTRONAUT S WIFE(fl) 1 1 25 4 30) 7.10 9 30 DC 
THEMUSEIPG-13) II 20 310 5?0) 7209 !0oc 
AOOQOFFLANOeHS(PO) (I 10 3 301 6 30 9 lOoc 
MICKEY BLUE EYES(PO-U) (205 4 351 7 25 9 40 DC 
TEACHING U«S. TlNGlEjPG- 1J| [I 55 4 05)6 25 9 40 DC 
OOWnNGER(PO-13) |IS03SO550)750950OD 
THE THOUA1 CROWN AFFAintm 1200 4 40)155 920 DC 
THE IRON GIANT(PG) (I IS 3 IS 5 I51QC 

THE SIXTH SENSE (PG-IJ| 1 1 35 3 551 7 15 9 40oc 
THE 6UIR WITCH PROJtCT |R| ' 2! 3 3: 5 30 I J: • li DC 
RUNAWAY DRIOE(PO) (I 35 4 001 6 35 9 350G 

DEEP SLUE SEA(R) It 55 4 251 6 55 9 lOoc 

INSPECTOR GAOGET(PC| |l C5 3 OS 5 051 705 S 50 oc 
THE HAUNTING (PC-Ill 7 IS 9 35 DC 

AMERICAN PIE (R) M 40 3 401 6 OS 3 45 DC 

UNIVERSAL SOLDIER. THE RETURN <R| 

12 10 4 OS 5 551 fl OS 9 .15 DC 



LAKE ZURICH 12 

7S5 S. Rind fid M7.SS0-OO00 



Stadium S«AClnf* 

l#» SalrclMl Audltortun 



ICHILL FACTOR (H) (12 15 2 35 4 SSi r* 25 9 40ml 

1 * THE 1 1TH WARRIOR (fl) H I 45 2 10 4 35, 7 00 9 25 Oc I 

THEHUSE(PG-ll) in 40 2 00 4 20)6 40 9 00 ocl 

I THE ASTRONAUrS WlFE(ft) (11 10 I 404 10] 6 45 9 HitoI 

DUCLE y OO-RIGHTIPG) ( 1 1 00 I 00 3 00 5 05l 7 05 mil 

I MiCKEY BLUE EYES(PG-ll) f II 20 I 55 4 30l 6 Si 9 30im| 

I TEACHING UBS Tt*Gl£|PC-IJ) IJ 35 J 5C 5 Mi 723 i Ml 

■ UNIVERSAL SOLDIER: THE RETURN(R) 900iw| 

QOWFINGER (PG-t 3) (12 202 40 5 00) 7 20 9 40r»l 

| THE THOMAS CROWN AFFAIR (R) 

It I 302 00 4 301 7 05 9 35itb| 

I THE 5IITH SENSE IPC- 1 1| It I 20 I 50 4 201 4 50 9 20acl 

I RUNAWAY BRIOE(PG) III 15 I 50 4 25)7 ta343rml 

[iNSPECTOflGAOGETtPGlHtOOt 00 300 5001 7O0tTO| 

AMERICAN P1E(R) 9CSlTO| 



♦ MoPiihi • NoPitMioj SupirStmi 

no . wwtai wwo in.tniio oa. pairjrcno 

Tlm»» V«M fot FrMtiy. S«pl*mt>«r 3, Only OIHt 




^ NO PASSU Ot 
MOVIf FUN 

IICKltS 



100% SIADIUM 

StATINC WITH 

D4CITAI SOUND 



iio cw:*i h vhMitmt ■ t*iio uo>n 

UO*!MliVlUIU Al .n«KUIi««IIMt<n 
itivthCI P.. lirn-n mini *l Hi MMCIH tOClWOW 



194 ft Grand A»«. Well 

■47-ISS-*f40 



GURNEE 



SH0WHMES FOI FRI. 9/3 THRU THUS J, 9/9 

" TninacmHG now avajubu •■ 



1M.3TS, 525,756. IMS 
100.310,523,735,955 
1240, 300. 520. 743. 10C0 
t235. 250. 505, 720. 935 
1250.300.515 
1255. 255. 500 
1235.250.510 



725. 935 
700. ess 

730. 550 



CHILI FACTOB |R| 
OUTSIDE FS0Y1 WNCf (R| 
ASTRONAUT'S Win (R) 
13TH WARRIOR |R] 

DUOUV DO-RIGHT IPC) 
IN TOO DEEP IS) 
MICMYBlUllVtSIPGIJ) 

FR.SASMOtH 145 4t5. 705.925 
SJ 0M.Y 145.415.925 
BOWFINGIR (PC 13) 105, 315. 530. 750. 10C0 

SIXTH SENSE IP01 Jl 1245. 305. 525. 745. IOCS 

THOMAS CROWN AFFAIR [Rl 1245, 305. 525. 745, 1Q05 
RUNAWAT BRIDE IPC) 155.430.710 940 

suit witch projkt fa 200.400. mo. mo. 955 

lMVtft5AiSCtJ».RrURN(R] 1255.255.455.655.650 



AMERICAN PIE II] 
STAI WARS |PGi • 

iNSPtaoecADoniPC] 

000 OF FLANDERS (PC) 
IRON GIANT IPC) 
TEACHING MRS. TINOU [PG1 3) 
DEEP HUE SEA lit 
HAUNTINO (P0I3 



105,310.515.725.930 

1230. 330. 630. 930 

145340,530,720 

1230.240.450 

1240,245.445 

740,950 

645,900 

915 

10VE STINKS (P0 13) aoyamci ihowiho iuh omit 705 



)13| 



GURNEE CINEMA ART 



RUN LOtA RUN (R) 
RIDVKHJNjI) 



440.910 
150.635 



rival any Dungeons & Dragons fan- 
tasy. 

The cave the thirteen must tra- 
verse In order to conquer their evil 
enemy is cooler than the one in The 
Goonies. First of all, tills one Is in- 
habited by much more frightening 
antagonists; eaters of the dead who 
attack with the midnight fog and as- 
sociate with a ruinous fire serpent. 
Really, the movie combines two 
plots. Primarily, it chronicles the 
group's adventures in conquering 
the vicious "caters of the dead." Un- 
derneath, the themes of bravery, 
honor, belief, cross-cultural under- 



movie review 




!■■■■■■■■ 

Carolyn Lynch 



s>* t f1> ,\ j'^t i*a 





Realism, fantasy, adventure and Antonio Banderas, come to 
gether in "The 13th Warrior." 



*r""- Bf— w.-- - ijj 



$HOWPLACE8 

VERNON HILLS 

Milwaukee Ave-2nd Light S of (ED 
,7 847/247-8958 cS- 



ALL SEATS s 2. 00 FRI & SAT 

s 1. 50 Sun thru Thurs 



Showtime! For Fri, M ThniThunJil 
'Sar.-.Sun. Matinees in [Brackctj| 

TARZAN (G) 

[•1:30 ♦3:50] 6:40 9:00 

VVILDIVILD1VEST(PG.|]) 

[*l:40 *4:20J7:S0 10:20 
SOUTH PARK (R) 

[•2:20 *4:40] 7:40 10:00 

BROKE DOWN PALACE (PC- 1 3) | 
[♦1:15 *3:40J 7:20 9:45 

BIG DADDY (PC- 1 3) 

[•1:10 *3A5] 6:50 9:30 

AUSTIN POWERS <pgi3) 

[♦2:10 *4:30J 7:45 10:05 

NOTTINC HILL (pg- 1 3) 

[*l:20 MilS] 7:30 10:10 

THE MATRIX <R) 

[*t:00 M:00] 7:00 9:50 



standing and observation wind to- 
gether. 

My only complaint is that these 
themes weren't as well developed as 
they could have been in a slower- 
paced, less action-oriented film. 
However, tills movie works quite 
well as an action/adventure Him. 

The story begins as Banderas' 
character, a poet, recounts his exile 
from Arabia. He's given the title of 
ambassador and sent to the north- 
lands, where he has no idea what to 
expect. 

When they encounter the 
Vikings, Banderas' men want to 
avoid them, but he asserts his power 
as ambassador and makes an effort 
to meet their leader. 

Omar Sharif superbly plays the 



THE 13th WARRIOR 

Rated R 
Director 

John McTieman 

Starting 

Antonio Banderas 

Diancc Vcnora 

Omar Sharif 



role of Banderas' translator. Howev- 
er, he is left behind early in the 
movie, when the Vikings' bone read- 
er says Banderas must accompany 
twelve Viking warriors to save a 
northern village that is under attack. 

From the moment Banderas 
meets the Vikings, a supernatural fog 
descends. These are people unlike 
him, in religious belief and manner. 



He prays to Allah and doesn't believe 
in dragons. They pray to their ances- 
tors and consult bone readers for ad- 
vice. 

The movie docs a good job cap- 
turing the difference between their 
two cultures, without over-analyzing. 
We watch as the men gain respect 
for each other. After the Vikings jeer 
at his horse's small stature, Ban- 
deras realizes that he must prove 
himself. He does so, and becomes 
an accepted equal on (he journey. 

This movie docs something in. 
novative: it blends realism, fantasy, 
adventure, humor and drama. It 
presents a historically based, yet 
magical, look at times long passed. 
For Its amazing costumes, set de- 
sign, acting and action, I give this 
movie 3 and 3/4 boxes of popcorn 
out of five. 






\ vlill our wb»lt» it www.kMaiotcn.com | 



Jubilee Days 10K and 2 mile Trophy Runs to be held 



Free Refill on Popcorn & Soil Drinks! 
ALL 
I DIGITAL SOUND 



Zion's jubilee Days Festival will 
include thc21st running of the ju- 
bilee Days 10K Race and a 2 Mile 
Trophy Run sponsored by Zion 
Park District. This year's race will be 
held on Mon.. Sept. 6 (labor Day). 
Hie 10K race has eleven age divi- 
sions for both men and women. 
Trophies are awarded to the top 
three finishers in each division as 



Friday 9/3 through Thursday 9/9 



/WTIOCH (847) 395-0216 
378 Lake St, Antioch 



SO 00 Sfh.0HSWiCitRiCmi.2RLh 
£, in lUNOERIl *U SHOWS BEfORESPM 
M 00 ADULT ADM 5SMW AFTlfl WU 



TARZAN (0 

Sal., Sun., ft Mon. 2:30, 4:30 

CHILL FACTOR <"> 

Frt., Tuos., • Thurs. 6:30, 9;O0 
Sat.. Sun., & Mon. 6:30. 9:00 



LIBERTY (847)362-3011 

708 N. Milwaukee Ave., Ubertyville 



2nn SlNlOHS |U 1 OVtRL CHiOSLN 
111 k imDlH] I AU SHOW* Ell Of IE !/U 
V 00 ADULT ADUESSON AIT t R VfU 

THE SIXTH SENSE <rc-i3) 

Frt. 6:45, 9.O0 SaL A Sun £00. 4:15, 6:45, 
3:00 Mon. 2.00, 4:15, 7:15 Tue». . Thuri. 7:15 

DEEP BLUE SEA mi 

Frt. 6:30, 8:45 Sat. & Sun 6:30, 6:45, 7.00 
Mon., Toe*. & Thur*. 7.00 

IRON GIANT (C) 

5aL, Sun. & Mon. 2M 4:30 



s 1 50 ^raSSrfS&w „ Mchenry indoor (bis) 38s-oi44 

bw adults aftia wm 1204 N. Green SL, McHenry 



STAR WARS- EPISODE 1 TARZAN (G) THE HAUNTING (*,„ 
THE PHANTOM MENACE (Pc-t 3) s,l & sun. 2:30. 4:30 f &, i K*T!£y*" 

DETROIT ROCK COY (R) 

Frl, Mon -Thurs. 6 JO, 6:30 Sal. A Sun. 6 JO, 8:30 



well as the overall champs. The 2 
Mile Run is designed to give the 
more casual runner a sense of ac- 
complishment and fulfillment. 
Everyone who finishes the 2 Mile 
Hun is awarded a trophy. 

Entry fees for each race arc as 
follows: 10K is $17 .The 2 Mile Run 
is $8, 

T-shirts are guaranteed to the 
first 150 entrants in the 10K. Fresh 



General Cinema 

LAKEHURST 



ROUTE 43 near ROUTE 1 20 
(847) 444-FILH mo 



Fri., Mon. - Thura. B:30 
Sal. & Sun. 3:45, 8:30 



McHenry Outdoor 

" 1 Adults & Children 
(11 & under) FREE 



DRIVE-IN THEATRE Great 

Chapel Hill Rd. -North ol Rt 120 Family 
(815)385-0144 Open Evory Night! Value! 



THE SIXTH SENSE THE BLAIR WITCH PROJECT 



(PG-13) 

Show Starts 6:00 



(R) 

Show Starts 10:00 



BAIOAIN MAT1NIU IViRY DAY 
AIL SHOWS llfORI 6 FM 



SHOWTIMES FOR 9/3 THRU 9/9 



BARGAIN MATINEES ALL SHOWS BEFORE 5PM 
'INDICATES VIP TICKET RESTRICTIONS APPLY 



13TH WARRIOR mi 

'Ml 4 JO. 6'jO 'Mi. 11 JO 1^1 ?U/4 Jfl eVQ.9 1} 

II ■ -. M.. u . ■;.: < ic ). vj 'j \; 

[Uj | im>t'j4 V3 ft Vi 



DUDLEY DO-RIGHT <pg> 

i Mt MON * JO. » 14 
IIH G'lKUfl 4 JO 



IRON GIANT ipoi 

'(«. iui ■, 'mi. I,:. ;oo 
JM BflM ? ro / m 



iai MOfjJiviro, / 4s,io is 
tui.s-inun i ra Ms 




MMfagttMM 



Pick Your Own Or Pre-picked 




fK-J 





Have ftin in the country wii 
and friends picking the fresl 

Hours: Tues-Stin. 
10am -6pm 

Qtiitiz Tarm s 

19655 Washington SL 

7 



iv^tm^x 





bttWNiiRt45liA3 



) 



A«k about our Glurut Family Winery Special Events 




IN TOO DEEP (R) 

'lu iOO. f.JO. 10 Uj 

SAT MON JJa S OQ. I JO, IOO0 

ruts TnuHioa r jo 



Dioilnl 



fruit will be available at the finish of 
the 10K. Water will be available at 
the start and finish and at two stops 
on the course. 

Start and finish of both runs 
will be at East School, 2913 Elim 
Ave., in Zlbn. Check-In time Is 
6:30-7:30 a.m. on race day. Start 
time for the 2 Mile Run is 7:30 and 
8 a.m. for the 10K. Both courses 
travel In part over the scenic bike 
trait In Edina Park. 

Registration forms are available 
at the Zion Leisure Center, 2400 
Dowie Memorial Dr. in Zion. For 
more Information, call the Zion Park 
District at 746-5500. 



,,.,.■11^1 , < TTT.%vV-TTr'«. 

CLASSIC ill CINEMA! 

itfmtM iTiiTmii Air ■»»■■■■ tnnutrv 



traiimiii.g 



RUNAWAY BRIDE ipoj 

FF« <». JJtt I0OJ. 

SA1 HOH?15,4UI JO, 1001 

rucs-inuns 4 si. ? jo 



Digital 



DEEP BLUE SEA (r> 

f ft 4 4S, f JO, KKftMl k*OM M4, i 4S. TJO, 10 00 
IUCS 1HUHS 4 4>. fJO 



UNIVERSAL SOLDIER m 

MU SB, 1 JO. <MV 'JAIMOHJU. 1 Ti. 1 JO. 9 45 

ruts muns iys.rjo 



BOWFINGER ipciii 

H0 4 jo. ; CO. 9 JO. SATMON?Oa4JO.roO,» 30 

rins-inun 4 jg ?oo 



wsMj^mmw* 



HAUNTING tFO-13) 

fH MON 7:15. 9 30 lUCSTIMtS Mi DlQllal 



CHILL FACTOR ir) Digital 

rill 4 41, 7.1&940SATMON 1:1V 4 45. f;li, *40 
ILH5TII1J(14 45, 7,li 



INSPECTOR GADGET (po) 

MIJ MON 300. 1DO TUCS-1IUHS S 00 



TEACHING MRS. TINGLE (po-ia) 

rt»MOf< ;n. 9J01UC5 ■itwcw jo 



BLAIR WITCH PROJECT m 

ft* iCO, J3i. 9JQ. 1 1:» SAT ZJA, 10a 7Ji, 9X 
11:30 SUM I MON ? 11. 1 CO. 7 ?1. 930 IUCS UlUftS 
1 CO. 7 JS 



FOX LAKE E?l 

115 Lakeland Plaza .,^.- 
847-973-2800 ^^ $ 5 

nD lr"*" *^-*n I In ill audllotlumi * DIGITAL 



SHOWTIMES— FRIDAY, SEPT. 3 
THRU THURSDAY, SEPT. 9 

RUNAWAY BRIDEcpc] 

DIGITAL 

Fri S:I0 7*0 IO.IS 

Sat/Sun 12:10 2A0 5: 10 7M0 1015 

Mon/Wed 12:10 2:40 5:10 7:40 

Tue/Thur 5:10 7:40 

SIXTH SENSE cpcm 

DIGITAL 

Fri 5:25 8.00 10:20 

Sat/Sun 12:20 2:55 5:25 8:00 10:20 

Mon^Ved 1220 2:55 5:25 8:00 

Tue/Thur 5:25 8:00 

IRON GIANT (Pd 

Dally 5:20 
Sat/Sun/MonTWed 1:10 3:10 5:20 

MICKEY BLUE EYES [po,,! 

Fri/Sat/Sun 7:30 9:50 
Mon-Thur 7:30 

DUDLEY DO RIGHT [pc] 

Fri 5:15 7:20 9:20 

Sat/Sun 1:00 3:00 5:15 7:20 9:20 

Mon/Wed 1:00 3:00 5:15 7:20 

Tue/Thur 5:15*7:20 



IROCKY HORROR PICTURE 

OW (RJSA' II 30 



GIFT CERTIFICATES ON SALE 



13 



Til 



WARRIOR m 

Fri 5:30 7:50 1 0.05 

Sat/Sun 12:30 2:45 5:30 7:50 10:05 

Mon/Wed 12:30 2:45 5:30 7:50 

Tue/Thur 5:30 7:50 



FREE REFILLS 

POPCORN & 50n DRINKS 

No didnc ucvj« 6 odnirttd lo I-totid moiiu orW 1 PM 



www.classiccinemas.com 

WHERE MOVIE GOING IS FUN AND Af FOBDABlf 



■ 



Septembers, 1999 



KIDS KORNER 



f 



lakeland Newspapers! B7 




J 



; 




PICTURE 








Wishing HWell® 



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Here is a pleasant little game that will give you a message every day. 
It's a numerical puzzle designed to spell out your fortune. Count the 
letters in your first name. If the number of letters is 6 or more, subtract 
4, If the number of letters Is less than 6, add 3. The result is your key 
number. Start at the upper left-hand comer and check one of your key 
numbers, left to right. Then read the message the letters under the 
checked figures give you. 



Can you 
picture is 



what the bigger 
featured here? 




d|ddy 




Did You Know? 



• IN THIS YEAR, THE FIRST SYNAGOGUE IN AMERI- 
CA, DESIGNED BY PETER HARRISON, WAS COM- 
PLETED IN NEWPORT, R.I. 

• FRENCH SURGEON CLAUDIUS AYMAND PER- 
FORMED THE FIRST SUCCESSFUL APPENDECTO- 

When was the first newspaper carrier hired in the United States? ^ IN PARIS ' FRANCE - 

• ON FEB. 10, THE TREATY OF PARIS BETWEEN 
H JoqsM9N, B aq oj BRITAIN, FRANCE AND SPAIN ENDED THE SEVEN 

iCyaqeu AaiuBg pio-JBaA-rjI pa-HM uns H J0 A ^8N 3l U '££81 'P 'Jd^S ^0 :J3MSuv YEARS' WAR. 





FOOMCOCFllCtfcVC 




RED APPLE ACADEMY 

Our new preschool building is complete. 



Our Motto is 

"Where Learning Begins 

We offer an age appropriate program 

that develops your child 

• EMOTIONALLY) • PHUSICALLy • INTELLECTUALLY 

in a loving and caring environment within 
a new state-of-the-art bulldng. 

ACCEPTING APPLICATIONS FOR CHILDREN 21/2-5 YEARS OF AGE 

For more information please contact our director 

SHERI MEVERDEN (847) 265-5664 

3065 Falling Waters Blvd. • Lindenhurst, IL 





<<£)atice 



^a cto r ^ 



School of «D»nce 




gnat*--*"- "* 



a 



Introducing New Faculty Members 



Funk Tap Manor Br il Barrett 

The National Tour ol Rh/erdance 

The National Tour ol Tap Dance Kid 

Gregory Hlnes Live 

The Oprah Winfrey Show 

Ballet Mlalreii Fury Gold 

New York City Ballet 



— ' — ' V,-^ k* " *l 



-^——r 




Fall Registration Has Begun 

Dai5« begin KiQuit 23rd 

311 H. S«ymowr Kim. Uundiltln, IL 90OCO 

CrfiwshrocfiuKi 948 1414 *a* tot llwa 



i!"-/* 



-,VV- 



:«*-• 



Revised schedule on Web stile: xvww.tlu'duncelacton.iiet 
hmail: danceCrHhedancefactorvnel 



I 



W*fll*ilWQPU>MhrtWti*«o • ■ 






B8 / Lakeland Newspapers 



HOT SPOTS 



■ 




September3, 1999 



September 3, 1999 



^BAR & GRILL? 



Sun. 
Mon. 
Tucs. 

Wed. 
Thurs. 



|H 



Bloody Marys '1 

Bud & Bud Light Tappers 75* 

Mudslides '2 00 

PBRCans'l 00 

Domestic Bottles' I 00 

PBR M"/ Open Jam w/JcffjKobj 



^*ftyftVj Tvr 



t'Ojifffi 



hytlim:^fe^^d0fr^'W«v&>ft 

•.,/;.' yM •_'''■■ " ■" ' • ^i'*5E'i*i' " 

.'"..'■ i f r i. . i -.,-.. . 

..1.1 ... ■ i . . , . .. 






'i^v-i^^wy 



SAT. SEPT. 4 - MIND OVER MATTER 



NUMBER 1 VOLLE YBALL FAC IUTY IN LAKE COUNTY WITH 3 LIGHTED COURTS 

ww. OPEN FOR BREAKFAST 9 am Saturday & Sunday 

Fish Fry Lunch Specials M-F 

SATURDAY Kitchen open Fri. & Sal. 'lil midnight 




SUGAR SHACK 



Sophisticated 
Gentlemen's Club 

FEMALE 

*? We Specialize in 
Bachelor Parties 

w* Full Liquor Bar 

4 mile* North o( Lake Geneva on Hwy. H 

(414) 248-2550 

Open Nightly 7.-00 pm • 2:30 am 



GAME ROOM OPEN 

MUSIC 

Join Us At The 1st Annual 

MOTORCYCLE, rtREET ROD 
St HELICOPTER RUN 

WED. &:RL ■• KARAOKE 



ipojiM 



- 



\ 



mm nun 

Westers Festival 



Iiri < 




^K 



T 




"i^Uttffyfy 



Step back in time to the 
village of Ron-dey-Voo 
Junction and enjoy some 
incredible family-oriented 
fun while celebrating the 
heritage of the Old West. 

■& Kick up your Heels & Line 

Dance at the Dew Drop Inn 
ir Enjoy the Kid's Corral with 

Pony Rides a Petting Zoo 
ft Shop for Unique Western 

Crafts, Clothing & Jewelry 
ft Feast on Mouthwatering 

Chuckwagon Food & Drink 
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B 1 / Lakeland Newspapers 



LAKELIFE 



September 3, 1999 



i 



Females 

Seeking Males 



1-900-896-5999 



THE PRIME OF LIFE 

DeiigtilU. urprct-nlious DWPF. 56, 56* 150<bs, wlh rod- 
d.sh-tfown lair, who on|oyj bowling, playing cauls, muse 
dincing. movies, Ihoalcr and anylhirvj to da win the waler. -. 
seeking an easygoing humorous SWM. BOO. WS Adi 1 747 

IS IT YOU? 
0,«\K*ng. sincere DWF. -13, who enjoys sport", gning lo con- 
certs, is looking lor a DWM. 38-4B. tor a possiWe long-term 
relaiort-hip M* 2745 

AS CLOSE AS YOUR PHONE 
Gel la know this SW mora 25. 5'7*. a shapely, hKio-cycd 
Monde wi« enpys musr.. rcadngand walks on iho beach. 
seeks a sircere 5M 24-39. imerosJod n sharing a muuitfy. 
rcwafrtmii rotilionship Ail* 5762 

CAN YOU RELATE? 
She s a IriomJJyi SW mem. 28. 5'4", mod.um buld. w1h dark 
Monde haw and blue eves FarrtNKOrtercd. st>a is ISO a sim- 
i'jrmirdod HIS. SWM. 25-35, wilh a sense ol IrfrtrtUI and 
tun Adi 7417 

FOREI 
Tins atlruclive. engaging DWPF. 45, is an avd golfer ISO i 
successful, active, lun loving SWM, 40-60. who Ekes gcllirvi 
I'avd, cultural adwiies waier sports and bcycSng Ad*58'i7 

BEST FOOT FORWARD 
Aitracuve. d/namc and pJucatod SWF. CO. wih brow 
i i r >•_-> r >• wto inves dancing jAii n*is»: flrtl naii/o is seek- 
inn a rarparnonattie. sir core SM. 55-68 'or friendship load- 
<tt|tonofe Atl»*"% 

MAKE THAT CALL 
Just w^t you've been looking lor a sweet, &ncere. lun -loving 
SW? 18. wro enjoys muse, mumc" ami tern" outdoors 
Sltt's bourn for a charming, tail, handsome SWM. 1821 to 
-■'.re 'm 1 1 1 ■ (i an) . ; < . i times Ad* 7254 

CLASSY LADY 
lovefy l.l a-d gracious DWPF. 44, who enicys art, computer 
aumaiirn beyckng and otercise. is seeking an armbui 
successU SWM. 37i6. wfo values integrity Ad* 4737 

CHOOSE ME 
Snecro and mle"»gcnt. lt,.s lal SWF, ?fi. with stud blonde ha * 
and t'-ie eyes. wi» tkes bikiin walking boards, and meet- 
ing new people, is seeking a SWM. 15-32, who is down-lo- 
earth An B8T6 

MY TURN 
this ataWe SWP mother ol lour. 36. ST. 1?5tos. a smoker. 
is hnfivkj lo share lun friendship and unmui interests wlh a 
voafcle SWPM, ?e-4& Ad* 779' 

CLASSY LADY 
Very altrurfivc. senior ami peuo SWJPF. 4b 52". 175*5 . 
wth biorrfa hair and brown eyes * searching lor an oduca!- 
0>i lianlsorr* SWM 40-W1. KS wfo enpiys rwture. camping 
itie tr-tH't tni more Am B0O3 

THE GENUINE ARTICLE 
Advenitraus aiiractrvo SWF, ?g 5-4*. 105 U.S. with o/lylwg 
browr hi* and brown eyes w*io i*CS snow PojiiIjIXI bikinij 
atgattMS noviesartjmiiro. ishnkirgtof ilunrtwo*, "-n- 
^erc. alht^c SM 27-33, who oiwiys We to If* tuCosl 
Ad* 975| 

SOMEONE LIKE YOU 
A.t'.Kl-ve tunnrcu-s SWPf. 4 7, a blue-eyed bVvWc who tovos 
ttie <*fi*x>'s and lonrw. is ISO an atira Jr»o. humorous. (4 
SWM. 3349. with stronj values .1 lhal's yoa ca^ hef 
A l* 7,W 

SWEET A PETITE 
F'Tilaye.j OW nclhcr. 10, 4 IT. is scck-rq d tarr»?y < ' ,,cn!o d 
SVflA. 20-30 who en^iys muvics. piencs taking wa!ks aM 
trwc Ad*5G7l 

END HER LONELINESS 
fti/:itfvus SV/f i0. b\ tOSfes. with brown hair/eves, wfm 
vyatsvKtm mjsit* jrvi rr<jfo. seeks a &/n%>&'Wc bWU 35- 
4) Ail* ,:J2? 

INTERESTED IN TALKING 
Sruft. SchsiiVf SWPf (0, >s rodSOfUtry li! ard orfff% bikrig 
Cjiiura 1 evt-fils, mscussmg pottcs, am nnro She ■$ locking 
':* nw«w anculate SWPM 55-67 .■,.:«.''■: 
DON'T WAIT ANY LONGER 
she s an casyi)J< n 'j ya' wro en(oyj wa'ks reading, rtancrg 

arj CCOkihg Ihis b'AT, 30. 5 4". l?0ts with brown 
Mr eye* seeks a secure hryiesl SWM 28-38 who Ikes am- 

MAKE ME LAUGH 

Fyvkwrfl am) nutgoilig thrt SAF. 18. 57*, 130ts. wlh 
tin,wr. ^ir.'cyes. a a m /"*-.■■! *♦« tkes gomi) out wah "Mends. 
rrijv*i, and eicrceirvj S>* 5 seeking a wtty SM wlh s<mlar 
',-.'. Ail* ".----' 

HOLD ON TO YOUR HEART 
Cvd*} tmmorota S\MF. 63. !>b", 13Sta . wih gray OnX 

1.1' e-jti **« O^fJ-fX vr.isiUfniJV;. ^-j<IJ ti.\,'\ U.»«IJ"i ti-lH 

n«,m -imrji ij an) Iravrtm) r.ccus an MSTrrjing tmnwran 
S - ^.', 6P-70 wtio has Simla' mterosls An MSA 

JUST SAY IT 
A,Tw.-!ivt. SVff. 26. l3CtiS . blonde lyj. green eyes srrcker. 
!.«os [ikmg. camyiiKj tisTung ar«J 'ofer Ua'Jng li^cs to frnd 
.1 SYW 25-,'0 w.th simiir mleroVs AH 6463 

OUTGOING 
Laugh ar«J tnjcy »le win "his yeen-eyed bnjnene SWF, 38 
I4es interests mcijile coukng movies, music and dining i>ut 
.1"! st* seeks an alverKurous. h/s-lovirg 5YVM. 35-50. with 
whont Li • 'ure tneso IFtngs and nure AJ* C805 

LOOKY HERE 
i'm a tifviy. emctoye-J SWF. 20, 5'8* I40(bs. who onpys 
vxiali/ing and gong out lo dubs I woukl bve lo get in touch 
Mha&iM l!*-25 Al*9707 

MUSIC IS MY PASSION 
Sty at t/S SW m>"i ul one, 41. ST. wth trown ha* and 
r-i/c' e^es. cr^oy? aoHistc bkies and tci* nusc. playmg gui- 
ld!, ■ , 1 ■ i ■ .i> -1 and nvcr walks She seeks an toriosl. ■-' ■"ce 
sf '-iti^i, eniibycd D'/W, 35-59. with a gwa sense ol turrof 
AJi BOOS 

A MATCH MADE IN HEAVEN 
&J£L>j. luri-loving. KjCegc-gwng SY(F, 19. 5 5". 120tis . with 
curly br-jwn la/ and blue eyes, a slinJent. win enpys snoru, 
wiKlnrnt rriiYies. and going out. is locwg tor a lalkatiie 
SWM. 13-23. wtu Ucs i& go oil and ha«e a ox«i time 
MI9C91 

INSPIRED? 
This Bweeb vrxAwcd SV/F. 24, 5 . 1301s with tod baJ and 
b"wi eyes cSsaUod eifsys rtwvies. sittf r>i. dancing and 
iwjsetrs. 15 bck'tig lor a car/15 honest SWM. 24-25. to 
siervt ij;atry tm* with Ad* 3372 

GET AWAY FROM IT ALL 
(Vuitrv ujtisx. arwrHis aid tea -rr«nieis are rusi a lew rtter- 
C<!S iM t^norotis SWF. £5. 4'it*. petle, wiin brown 
IWit.'e^ts SI*'S iSQa swmiantKws SWM. 50 CO Ad* 67'35 

GET IN TOUCH 
54<'s a SYrfPF. 18, wh brcwxi haitfeyes. wto Ues te<Y^s. 
•li-UiHT tient with liicrkh and waiefuni] mtvics. and seeks 
a SV^.', 16-32. 10 110 qui aul do iririgi with A1* 5953 

QUALITY TIME 
Fil'-rvie aid green-eycl trjs liil-l^ured SV^" 31. 5'5*. who 
tr-joyi rfov«s. tishirvj, and i^irvj for car drives, is tooking (or 
a sincere, lor^st Si/ 29-40 Ant B682 

MAKE A LOVE CONNECTION 
H-j-hcaied. afecticnato SWF at, 235ibs. *.th brown 
|jr/eyev. i snuker cw)^s ncaih clubs sporis. rrcv*s. 
ill rcinfl arkl R^jch rrore SJic warts to huU a rckl'ionshj) with 
.til rnriesl. dvAn-io-cadh open-nnnced SWA Aa* 1 782 

DYNAMIC 
Lfrtcal sWr. 31. S'-J". a M-ligt/ed, b'uc-eyo<l brunette, who 
en|ays her work, concerti. misc. movies and lining out. is 
iceko^a rcsf«ris<ile lurvloving SWM 27-45 Adi6360 

SENSUOUS SOUL MATE 
' ■ ■ i «j>Ij 1 iui;y. pmvucaiive. I'-'oj u t o.h corvwderate 
aHoclonaifl. red-headed SWPF. £2, seeks an aflrva. fun-tov- 
mil otivoia, rortHrtic wefl^foorr*d degreed DWPM. US, 
i(rtA Icr Heater, movies dning. laughter, living, and loving 
Ail* 8!/J2 

SOMEONE JUST LIKE YOU 
Attradive. young-looking cotiegfrdegreed SV/F. 42. $\\\ 
with b>orv)e hair and blue eyes, enjoys wohing at. sporis. 
luves and traveling, seeks a chikiess secure, lit. US 
SWPM. ofl-48 over 6 . with smvlai intercsis, lor a LTR leftdri g 
lo marriage Ad* 4037 

MAKE ME LAUGH 
this laN slender, pretty SWF. 22. is an easygoing ronantic 
who e 1 .ys sports, mcrves. dminj out, and long walks Are vou 
IhO harviscine sincere SWM. 21-30. who can make nor 
la.xjr^Al»e«20 

LOOKING FOR ROMANCE 
A very active and energex: gal. tins SWF. 18. 5'8". H5ibs. 
with t'< 1 .<c iwi.r ard b<own eyes. Lkes dancirirt. rrxisic. read- 
knj. lishmg and rrore il you're a romarnc SWM. 21 -28, and 
Ue wtvii yoit see. leave her a message loday Ad' 5436 

PERFECT CHEMISTRY 
|i yuj Ike reading, muse news and sports you have a W in 
c.-mnti'i wilh w. 'Ms altertivo. lun-lovtng ard sirirero DWPF. 
44 ST. with prnvin hair.eyes She S Inpuvj you re a dassy 
SWM. 44-55. wlio knows lew 10 Heat 3 lady Ad* 1206 

ROMANTIC AT HEART 
Sincere. WeSgenb town SWPF, 48, 5'5". 128»s , w4h brown 
i.i ■ ■ t > ea c r fjy i t a 1 wiei.'jfi* dmricrs. long walks I n Ine beach. 
i-ii.kuw. concerts, and dancinj She seeks an honest, warm, 
canng BM 40 plus, wtm is citremely adeciionato Ad* 4160 

ARE YOU LISTENING? 
SW num. 29. 5'8". inodmm buW, a gorgeous groorvoyed 
b- ikk wants lo in id a man with whom she can snare a won- 
dcrlut (rierdslvp wlh An nKcihgent. considerate, handsome 
SWJ.i. 3*1-33. should call immediately Adi 8378 

HAPPY ENDINGS 
Just your type. n«et ihis upbeat, costive-minded SWF. 39. 
55'. amply curvaceous, wilh dark, dramatic, good looks, wtu 
wiinls lo Imd Ihal special guy. a laH. husky SWM. 35-50. 
aci<voy twolved in sporis, playing pool, lislwtg and Iho out- 
duors Ail* 1815 

"" BE HONEST WITH ME 
Pdssicnate,. personable SBF. 34. 52". i65ibs. with dark 
lu-r/eyes. W looking lw a sincere, canng SWW 40-50. who 
.1: t-- like an adult Sl« loves Hie euldoors. yard work, parks 
aul nuv.es Ad*41B9 




Putting the Pieces Together with 



Personals 



Jk 



..■ ,1." j - 



brought to you by... Lakeland Newspaper 



j To listen to area singles 
To place your FREE ad and <J cscribc tljemselvesor 
be matched instantly ^'^ff^A^^iSlU 
with area singles, cnil 1-900-896-5999 

1-800-407-6318 Only $2.19 per minute »iiir<ctur»rdio ><xji 

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Look for Personals every Friday in the Lakeland Newspaper. 



SHARE UFE 

SWF. 40, wto crfjys mturo. photography. okJ movies, yocja. 
antiques and mire, is seeing an open. Incnfy SVM. wilhoiJ 
children AjJ* 3609 

MANY OPTIONS 
Personable, outgoing 5WF. 48. who enjoys mrcves. board 
games, cnnccrtS. fostnraU. sporting everts and more, is bokirw 
for a SWPM. 4S-i5. N'S. who is secure and oood-hunwod 
Ad* 1689 

EASY TO PLEASE 
Honest, canng, passionate SWF, 45, 5'3\ 200&S, wlh brown 
hair/eyes, enjjys the outdoors, jw^nmng. outdoor ccrv^ds. 
movies and qu-el evenings She's ISO a SWM 45i5. a N'S. 
casual drinker Adi 8631 

ROMANCE IS ALIVE 
laving DW moiher. 40. S"3*. lOOfcs . w^h trown hair'cyos. 
seeks a trustworthy SWM, 38-*3, wt» enpys ih* outdoors. 
roCedJltfing, «..\ -j,i.-j voiurtcer wo«k and more Ail* 551 1 

SUMMER &HARLEYS 
A-traclivo SWF. 44. 57. from Mjflhwosl Indiana, enjeys outdoOf 
act.vitios She seeks a handsorr-fl. musatar ccristruclion type 
man. a SYrtl 33 49. lor a posst-.te relatonshp Ad* 9r*36 

CHECK IT OUT 
Sincere, honest SWF. ?5. 56'. with blue eyes, is tooking lor t 
loving, kind SWM. ?5-34, lor a possfclo rcUtonshjp Ad» ?TM 

A LOT OF FUN 
f un4ovmg SWPF. ?3. 5'4\ with curly red ha r and blue eyes. 
who enjoy* traveling cooking. rmv^S and spenttiw lime w«h 
trends, seeks a SWM. ??-35 Ad* 3947 



GROW WITH ME 
DWrv. 57, 5'. I30fcs, wlh brown hair and blue eyes, who 
enpys go* must dandng. camping, traveling and conversa- 
tion, is seeking a dcpondablt SWM. 50-69, lor lr«ndsAo first, 
nuytomore Adi W5 

LET ME HEAR FROM YOU 
Meet H.s sweei SW mem 39. 5T. slemer, with brawn hair and 
(A* eyes, who enjoys gardening movws. rrusc concerts. 
reading and outdoor adv<lics She seeks a tun-lovnj, easygo- 
ing SV>V. ."-'<• la share a fcr-vi rciv.-.v-;. Ad* 16?9 

YOUR INTERESTS? 
SWF, 48. 5'4". I25*is . w4h green eyes, is looking lor a good- 
natured SWM. over 45 Her rterests mdude browsing in book 
stores, tf* fhoaler. the cpwa, f.iness and awaton Ad* 1642 

ALL THAT AND MORE 
End your search tor ronvjneo by ca-ng this v^acnus SWF. 48. 
5T. i?5ts . wutt btondo hair ar»J green eyes who Ikes music. 
'.' e 'i ■. '- ; eaotc places and more She's i> <-nj lo moot i 
compatfcic SWA. *6-(D. lor a possfcto LTR Adi 3833 

NEW CHAPTER 
Attractive SWF. 50, who enpys tn* dmng gixmrvjl cocking, 
gel an! the outdoors, is seeiung a nee. handsome SWM 
Ad* 5055 

DON'T KEEP ME WAITING 
Outgoing SW mom ol one. 34. 5'ff*, with auburn hair trtl green 
eyes **> ■ ervpys spods. bowling and more, is tooking lor an 
easygoing, responsWe SWM, over 29. wflh i greal sense of 
humor Adi 8253 





a trip for 

two 

to 

HEDONISM M 

Jamoica 



r.t'lacc jour VRF.K sd and you lire 

. Hiitotnallrally entered! Curn.nl 

otl.s also qunlifyl Postcanl entries 

ncccptt'd. See details below. 

AirHire not Included. 



StiporQIvil^w 



ljtk|>l*i*ip*JiJMHI \St|rrl Lbs jndfwnai li»-£« W-^»-(wfMrti**lrfclAi 
HllMTi ■ ill Im wmUtttj km Ihr.r l«r na--It*«Ft «f hn m*i \mm nut *J«* r«lrr Vv w4ui| a pmUdi 4 f» 

Ulffif Uf*t>-i»« MtfUoibt a -V l bit, 24*1 UfWW Hnir,U«JU<fwiiD«. V« Wh UtU. fmlmmrUi m Ui»r tiua 

vptnnbfT II, in* IsHtWr (W huh •! Uiff p*p*r «Wff »•»* u* **v iWwni •* tfjur p«a«*r>i 



MUST LOVE CHILDREN 
Very pretty lurvtovtng SB mem, 29. 5T. with brown lair and 
eyes, is scokinn a sportarejus. honest SM, 30-42. lor a ITH 

Ste enjeys cocking. ira*d, sports, spendjig Ure wlh her cf»l- 
rtren ard nr/s Adi 9118 

GOD BLESS YOU 
Caring, lun. pretty SWF. 59. with crown hair atl blue eyes. 
enpys d-mng out . concerts, and traveling, a ISO a SYVM, 55-70. 
with Similar interests Ad* 2975 

LOOKING FOR LOVE 
DWF, 45, 5'C IBSfcs. attractive and physical li, a icacter 
wlh one chkJ and dnre^o irlcrests. is seeking a SWA. 40-55. 
lor lun passion, companonshfi. Inervjship, and a long term 
rclaicnsho Adi 9239 

SUMMER NIGHTS 
SWF, 51. ST. Hits. w«h bbnde hair and blue eyes, enjoys 
long walks dining out , danorvg swtmnir^ and mux more. <s 
->■<"!',' h -i' c .! gemtc and canng SWM. irder 55. lo share 
tie with Adi 2593 

NOTHING SWEETER 
Easygoing SWF, 4C 5T, with bksnde ha* and green eyes, wto 
e<icys working out. darona. rrwsc. tnkmg tor*g walks, arrf 
swimmng is roping lo meet a lun-bviig, lat SWM. 40-55. to 
spend 1irr«w!h Ad* 2133 

DONT HESITATE 
A" • .i .• n OW mom, 45. with blonde ha* and green eyes, wanls 
to Imd a krd SWM ovor CS. rcatJ^ to share corr-paNonshp ard 
!■• ,-■., i! irtcicsts Ai* 9945 

SICK OF BEING SINGLE 
fjiue-eyed blonde OWF, 50. S'4', ItOta , is seekjvj a humor- 
ous handsome SWM. 45-tS, lo share travel, cocking, garden- 
ing ard la uglier Adi 5701 

TAKE A LOOK 
S'WF, 42, 5T. with brown hairfeycs. who enpys home wrprove- 
mort. the o'JKlows. gaidcrnnj. lakin watus. ntsic and bey- 
cling, seeks a imstwgrtliy SWM. 38-45 Ad* 3425 

HAVE A HEART 
Fun. sweet SVff. 28. 56". a green-eyed bbndo, who enpys 
r->.i-.-c-. i.i-'-; out and ihe :, ■ .m • -is seeks a sc-'.st;ve. ■/->!■ 
nalurcd SWM, 25-35, who loves bio Adi 7985 

OLD-FASHIONED 
Oown-to eanh SW mom. 44, luMigured. with king brawn 
hair/eyes, a smoker, wta enjoys long drives m the covMry. cock- 
ing, cuddling and walking hand in fund, seeks a lamty -oriented 
SWM. 40-43. lor Inendslup \*<i Adi 8/44 

DINNER A A MOVIE? 
Sincere, lovmg DW mm. 52. 55'. Wilis . wlh auburn hair, 
who enpys bowing carrp>ng. long walks and the outdoors, is 
seeking a harvjsrtre SVW. 45-65, wth yrrviar irterests, tor a 
LTR Adi 3023 

THE PRIME OF UFE 
Easygoing SWF. 65. win enjoys dancing, ilmng out. (ravel, 
sporis and inire. would like Ig n«et a con oait-io SWM. 65-75 
Adi 6533 

UNTIL NOW 
Attrad/vo. Ixincws SWF, 65. 52*. I20»js. wilh redtlah- 
biorde hair and blue eyes f»S who enjoys Oning out. travel 
mov*s. and rcrnarmc evotuns, seeks a sirnlar SWM. 60-69 
Ad* 7151 

SEIZE THE DAYI 
A slightly shy SWF, 18, 5T. Ilttbs , wilh brawn hair and green 
eyes. Ikes rJaymg pool and beach walks She wants lo rrcol a 
tlfHOntn, empteyod SM, 18-25. lor ouaMy lunes lweth#r 
Ad# 4512 

READY FOR A DATE 
TNs loving, errployed SWF. 2a 5'5*. w*h btondo haif and bkie 
eyes, las a Injure tlial stops iralfic She enpys nusic. cats. 
daiorig. movies, smokifi. and seeks a lun tovmg SWPM. 28- 
38 Ad* 3655 

GENTLE ON MY MIND 
I'm a warm-heartod. altractNe SAF. 40. S'S". 120fcs, NTS, who 
is tooking lor a carina atloctonale SWM, 39-50. tor a mcanmg- 
lii relalioriship Adi 9888 

ENJOY UFE 
Personable SWF. 68, 5'5", 145ibs . is searching for a tun-loving 
Ihendiy SWM. WS. who enjoys gotl. (trong out, movies awl 
more Ad* G761 

HEAVEN SENT 
SW nom. 24. ST. 1 35bs . wilh blonde hair and blue eyes, who 
enjoys biliiaids. bowtmg horseback riding and NASCAR, seeks 
a respectful SWM. 23-35 Adi 2536 



READY TO SETTLE DOWN 
Sweet and humorous SWF. 23. 5'8". 1906s. a b»ue«cd 
brunete. seeks an energetic, oiitping and r>«n-mnded SWU. 
18-26 Adi 9338 

THE CHOICE IS YOURS 
SV/F. 50. 5"2*. HOdfl. with btondo ha* and ha/el eyes, wro 
enpys rcadrig dVmg oil, mennes. danong. taking wa'ks an} 
more, is hoping to meet a SWA. 49-55 Adi 6340 
WAITING FOR YOUR CALL 
Outgoing. cgarued. reticd SV/PF. 67. ST. 1 656s , wth brown 
hair/eyes, enpys playing piano, iheaier. dmorw anl playing 
cards on ttie computer St* seeks a SV/PM. 55-tt Adi 5354 

CELEBRATE UFE 
Petle. lun- loving DW num. 40, with bght brown hi« and 7 ten 
eyes, wro enpys reading, outdoor acfvt«s ard iravtiiriQ. is 
seeking an honest SY/M, 38-45, lor cemparvonship Adi 5133 

WORK ETHIC 
Active, crcativo SWF, 41, 55'. wih btonde hair ard btoe eyes, 
very 14, who enjoys reading. OoS-poging, cooking ar«J more. Is 
looking tor a Stce. enorgetc SV/U, 35-45, wtio knows what 
tney wart Irom i.'c A5i 9774 

HONEST VALUES 
Pewc SV/ rnom , 26. warts to gel together wth an honest, car- 
*vj SWCM, 26-37. to share her nterests « movi«s, music 
moonll wa'ns, outdoor a,-t v.i «s and stmutilng convc salions 
Adi 5201 

GAMBLE ON ME 
Fr-endy. outgoing SwF. 31. S"5'. wiri brewn hair and r.i;t- 
eyes, wto enpys long »a .5 and v* outdoors, a seeking an 
henest SWIA wto Ikes cNldren Adi 5960 

SOMEONE SPECIAL 
Petle. attractive SWF, 51. who enpys long walks, garage sales. 
Ilea nwkeis. mines and concerls. is sotkrig an act/vi, oner- 
getcSWM Adi 9331 

SHARE EVERYDAY THINGS 
Outgoing good -humored, recony WWW mom 39. S'H*. with 
brawn Idir/cyes. eves voDeybal. swxrrrkng, bowtirvj lishing 
anlcarrp^ig She's looking for an a«ed«jnate. sociable SWM. 
37-48 Adi 3036 

SIMILAR INTERESTS? 
An odLcatod SWM, 25-35, who enpys dancing, dubbing, tu> 
outdoors, traveling ard more, is the corlod match lor Uu effer- 
vescent SWF, X, 5 6*. 1106s . wlh roddish-brawnha* and btoe 
eyes Adi 9732 

READY FOR ROMANCE 
Pleasant SWF, 40. 5T. wth blonde ha* and brown eyes, who 
enpys navies, dancing, coring out and quality conversation, 
has l*r heart sei on mailing a Sincere, handsome SWPM. 37- 
47 Adi 6930 

LET THINGS DEVELOP 
if you enpy waiclmg motnes, the outdoors, going to church and 
long waits, you have a tol in common wlh this sensitive, canng 
SWF, 34, bbndish-brawn hair ard green eyes Sh* desires a 
mature SWM. 34-41, lor greal comparvonstvp Adi 7420 

CAPTURE HER ATTENTION 
ShySWF.54. 5'4\ 1 1 06s. wlh red ha* arvj brawn eyes, whose 
interests include travel, hikng, p 11 .u«l classical muse, the out - 
doors ano dirvng oul, is kxkinQtoraneoerDelicSWPM, 44-55, 
who bves I'e 10 ihe funesJ Ad*i85i 

JUST SAY YES 
Self ■crrckTyod WWWP mom ol one, 41 pclle, wJh da* aubi/n 
tt.ii in) brawn eyes, who etycrys i r, c outdoors. trav*trig, dirtng 
out and sporis ts tooking lor a lamly -oriented SV/PM! 35-48, 
N'S Adi 6073 

THIS IS IT 
Slender SWPF, 40, 55*. wilh brown hair/eyes, who enpyb b,ke 
riding, travel and more, is seeking s handsome, irieligcrt 
SWM, over 35. to have tun win Ad* 1692 

ROAD TO ADVENTURE 
Ailracirvc. caring SWF. 53. ST, 1096s . a blue eyed btorda. 
who ertoys movies, long walks, dnmg j and quiet conversa- 
l*n "S bokmg lor an honest SWM, 50-58. who is confdert and 
outgoing Ada 8530 

EXCEPTIONAL 
Moot ihis attractive SHF, 41. .petite, win shod t.yc« ha*, 
because she's hoping lo get logeihor wilh a considerate, lamfy- 
onened SWM. 38-55 Adi 6982 

DISCOVER LOVE 
Sensitive, yet bubbly and outgo-ng. ihis SV/F, 4|, 4'ltl". with 
brawn ha* and green eyes, who enjoys music, movies aid 
more, seeks a eating and active SWM. 35-45, lor companon- 
s-'ip. maybe more, Adi 9433 



Males 
Seeking Females 



1-900-896-5999 



BE PREPARED 

¥ :n s have tots ol neresti to *j .i< e * in tins pe^onat'e. gnod- 
luolung. SWM. 44. 610*. fWrim, Wack haf trawn eyes, who's 
hrfung 10 get logett*r wll a kvey irttvaatfc SWF. 3543. 
ready lo st«rt a'Jventi/e and eidemort. Kit 6478 

GREAT DISPOSITION 
Thtslnd*ac*SWM,44.S10\ 1356*. wih brawn l«» ard Wue 
eyes, enpys hrt work, anusencrt parks, got. Uj*V»] bey- 
ding the Outdccrs. and he 1 kxkirn tor a F«(e. canri] SW. 36- 
46.terapossti«UR Adi 5127 

FUN-LOVING A HARDWORKING 
Attractive SWM. 76. 63*. 2706s . wlh short red 1.1 < and brawn 
eyes. I*es wodmg out. mxvlan t ■ r.,j sJtrg ard wave nn- 
nlv; r<e 1 tookng tor a cwrpiltlo. poiaive SVVF. who knr.ws 
what -r.e warts Ml 6687 

GREAT CATCH 
Actf*o. secure and ramaric DWPM. 49, 510", tB36». w<h 
brawn ha*/eyei wto eryvs ffrneri out. dancng and art. 
seeks 1 rxmpa'fcto SWF. 4<}-l9. lor a posstM LTR Adi 283? 

MUCHTOOFFEH 
Itunorous SWPM. 44. S'KT. 1776s . with brawn ha* and blue 
eves, who enpys spr/ts. dWyj out ard U k#vlj o< nxisc set*s 
tn anractwe. itsn Sf Ad* 4653 

JUST AROUND THE CORNER 
New t\ town. M SWM. 33. 5'H", 2106s . wth brown ha* and 
green ey«. plays tr» cj*ur ard km to cw> He warts 10 meet 
a SF. 1645. wfo eotyi travel go*-^ u th* UaJl ard £*pfc»- 
mg new ttwigs Ad* 9830 

A GOOD CATCH 
Caitok SW dad, 39 59". iTDtt. wtfi U»ck *** and brawn 
ty«i is tookirg tor a inert, horest SWF. 3445. tor a pntsiito 
retaionsrif) Ada 1578 

IN SEARCH OF YOU 
Humorous SWM, 45. 5T. 1586s. w«h bbr»1 ha* ard btoe 
eyes, who enpys garderwug camp-ng canr^rr) and rrort is 
tar>k»*j lor a butitw. honest SF. age i/-i«Tportart. w«th 1 tensa 
il humor Adi 4774 

SERIOUS REPLIES ONLY 
Easygomg open-mnded SY/PM. 39 5 1 0". 1 W)6* . w«h Prawn 
:.i i,ii-' ('•..-, ir'< -. r.f..jjeib«I, lh« outdoors, traveing 
ard n tie is ISO an oper> nvdod. er« r ge'c SWF. urn want to 
see and do things, tor a retatcruf<> Ad* 5873 



SWV, 51 5'U". 2006s . erpyl l/v*Vvi t**.«g 
•kng and men. is ISO a rwtnr«c SW. 45 1 



GOLF & PARIS 

swimmon [rt^ 

'■'. y* 1 7.1 mi 

<** « 1 d ni»Jiiii.it«ilUl.ni Aim u;<i, 

HAmeY moen 
Get ovof loyour phone ard cal torn, this loyal, tum-tovrtj SWA. 
45. 511'. 1956s . wlh grey ha* aid blue eyes, today He Wf-rys 
annul*, novig t«s Hai^y. ff« oJducrt »rd t*r« with irysl st<- 
cal gal. a compaifcto SF; 38 52 Ail* 3700 

EASY RIDER 
rhOugMuJ, ouf/Mng SV<M. 45. 6". IKtS wth srfvtr Ijjit and 
blue eyes. « a smoker wto aripys sc>r*ual pursues and nctot- 
cvdog Are you ttie advtrturoui SF he's been took/tg i.v 
Ad* 2289 

LOOKING FOR YOU 
Has a turv easyjpng SWM, 4). 5 10*. 1706$. wih bnwn 
has/eyes, who is bik*ng tor a k/d heart*! .>.«-,:. ,<■.>-<. SF, 
30-50. tor a ooss6to rttaionshe Ad* 2221 

SOUND UKE YOU? 
SOIA 21. Ikes stootmn [.«-,! mov«i and ptay*>] baskrbat 
Ho seeks a *•' o canrq SliF, 1828, ■•> ■ knows what ■: t mtrti 
oJotUe Adi 9130 

ARE YOU THE ONE? 
A ti/my. mniantc juy «tc eripys wviuna en can cam;wig and 
more, ihts SWM. ?6, 5B*. win dark tj j,t,fi setts a contiat- 
«. e SWF, under 29. k* a fi.v.< t reUtonstap Ad* 5512 

COOKS GOURMET DINNERS 
Verypcky.romarticSWM.53 511". 1706s. wihgrayfigbtond 
ha* and beard, is a bigness ■.*■ 1/ a lurtoy owner, .vd cut- 
doorsrrun tookn] lor in rteledual SWF, 40-49 Hed prettt 4 
lair ti'-e eyed 'rrjr* j ) Ad* 987 8 

ROADTO ADVENTURE 
Check out this sociable SWM. 57. 5 10". nudum buaj brawn 
hair'eyes. who enpys canwaSt fkia min^ts festrvils ard a 
t« t j-.j 10 find that Special SWF, 40-53. a personaoto ct< »'u 
StU'es ItS irtirests ard is tockirvg Icr a "U'Ji,'- J !r CO .',(. 
A3I7972 

INTEORITY 
Hardworking ard oonsidcrale is Itvs iespons6<a SWM. 39. 5'6*. 
1 5C6s . win brewn tu*. blue ey « and goa'ee He enpys eier- 
ose. gotf, barbecues. waVrng tt4 ifcg. hslwvj ail seeks an 
honest, earing SF. 3545 Ad* 4572 

GOLDEN OPPORTUNITY 
Cwei. caring onployod SWdad ol two. 26 5' 10", 250bs . w«h 
brawn i.i 1 and green eyes, who enpys "> -■< '■'• outdoor ,i ■: .- - 
I*! roaing, foisjc and more, a seeking an fcmest, Sincere 
SWF, 25-31. who U«s chidren Adi 67*0 
ZEST FOR LIFE 
Fun loving artl good-tH/rurei]. itis muscular SWM. 23, 6". 
1856s . kkes iho outdoors ard worksig wth lis hands, and 
seeks a carmg SWF lor a fcng term redicnsfHi Aa» 4351 

TO SHARE MYTIME 
Ouigong SWV. 53 b 1*. is a l-'-e t- ( oJ W;rd wto Lkes doing 
out, txiw/ij liircifij and if« outduors He s seetong a canng 
SWF lor conpamottshp Adi 7484 

FOCUS HERE 
Enpbyod SUM. 36. ST. 1226s , brawn ha^eyes. wto «rpys 
1 1 jic ! .'»j rir.'ij out. an] mora, is took/vj lor an attracine SWF, 
18-39. with btoe eyes, arourd 1106s. to share L'o »:ti 
Adi 4844 

HANG OUT WITH ME 
Brown-eyed btond SWM 20. 67". 1856s , a smoker, ts lumy, 
oufijng and enpys tattooing, wrtng ard playing rrus< >to 
sells a SWF. 18-23. wto woukl lik« to spend quality tin* wlh 
someone special Adi 8387 

KNOWS WHAT HE WANTS 
SWM, 27, 5'9". 235bs , wlh brown ha* and green tyts. who 
enpys sports, workro out. bfcnci th* oJduors and ni/e. 
warts lo meet a nca. attractive SWF, 74-35 Ad* 9987 

TRUE ROMANTIC 
Erpy weekend getaways wlh tn* l-i DWM, 39. CI*. 1906s . 
N'S lie tcrves qmol times, country nusic. and l<-« drinn. and 
seeks a SWF, 28-35. tor a long term lemony* Ad* 3937 

ATTRACTIVE TEACHER 
SWM. 27, 6', t756s. who enpys good corrversat<A physical 
'.mess movies, comedy, pbyvig pool tenni chess, .wis. the 
outdoors, romartc moorJ* wa'ks. and quel limes seeks a 
SWF, under 35. lor a long term relalonsho Adi 8843 

LOVE AWAITS 
SWM, 49, 5' 10*. who enpys dassc carx mnurtc walks, and 
mors. Is looking lor a sweet, sicere SF. 30-55 Ad* 7280 

TALK TO YOU SOON 
This SWM, 31. who kkes weekend iraviirnj. mac an*ruls, 
ard ortdoor acuvmes, ts toctonn lor an tcrest, matir*. ccrmi- 
ncai-voSWF Ad*46/1 

NEW OUTLOOK 
A novie but who enjoys muse and nuking new Inends. Uis 
SWM.20,5'ir, 1 606s. wlh btond hazard green eyes, seeks 
a SWF who shares similar Pleiesis Ad* 2629 

GARDENING IS PEACEFUL 
Outgoing, lurv kwing SW dad. 39, 57, 1 706s . btond wMh btoa 
eyes and a sense ol humor, tkes woodworking, nuves arvj 
motorcycling He's looking lor a similar, proportionate SWF. 30- 
45. wtio kkei a (llle adverture an] cuddfmg in liort ol the I V 
Adi 1102 

LISTEN TO ALL HIS LIKES 
SoU -rodanl DW dad. 41. 5' II'. 2006s. wlh dark hair, who 
enpys working out, courtry music, coolunq. and Ine dining, ia 
Poking tor a best (nerd, a secura SWF. 3146, tor a monoga- 
mous lie relationship Adi 4093 

BEST FRIENDS 
Honest, physically U. sel-cnptoyed SWM. 53. 5' 10*. 1956s. 
wiri gray hair/eyes, seeks an attractive, hunorous. h '<us' 
SWF, under 48, who enoys nmnes. ■>:.-• boaling, working out. 
andlheoutctoors Ad* 7472 



ALL WE NEED 13 LOVE 
FrienrPy comnuneainre SWM. 50, 510*. 1506*. « *(*k*ig 
a ptOi ! jftradnrtf SWF, 4?-52. wtw is honest ami enpys oui- 
door actios rfnng out. the ffiojier. and que* tmei at 
hon* Adi 6787 

SOUTHWEST SUBURBS 
Tl>i very A'ectiorMle SViM, 45. 6". is a r-jmeowner wfl'i no 
dorervierts w*o « ai so in arvmal and nature tover He- ISO 
a S4iF age irtroortanl AH cats returned Ad* 8461 

LET'S MEET SOON 
Make Irre lor it«s SY/M.18 5' H* rrusaAir buto »«m brown 
fmrcyet arid a serr.iive naf'/o Its tfoiqrts n* centered 
on tti/H**} good imes wth a rtyran*;, rlaf/1 rvj SWF, 18-73 
wtd's irto bik#ig. mw« and r*h»i wa'ks All 1063 

IT ALL ADDS UP 
Creek out Ihis gnod botong SWM. 78. 58*. fHnm. atfJerc 
bwM rmJi*sh ha* and brawn eyes Itos tv<*rj 11 sperd 
qua'dy i*t#j win a fun hv*>- SBF. 21-35. who can share tn 
irteresii *i nr4orcyclcs. moves, danarvj ard (*rirq rjj 
Adi 4386 

LETS PUT THE TOP DOWN 
Spr#*ano-vs 0"WM 4B, 511". wih btond to*, ard bkje eyes. 
1VS. seeks a Kn-VWQ. oiagoimj SV/F. under 52, to* tr-ord- 
tf m l*-st, mayte mr>re Me enpys lenrvs, danarv* vtJlcybil, 
(togs. ai«om tong wa"a arvt Ihe wrrl nhu a- Adi Oil 

CHEMISTRY 
Personable SWM 48. 6T, wth trawn fair ard hajet iy« 
who erpys lw work a«J a vintfy ol hfttfc*-. H se*>*ig a 
compallkt SWF 43W Ad* 7047 

HANDYMAN 
SW dad oi on*. 5" 5 T. 1 "Wat . w»h brawn hi*. i*« e- yei 
an1 a Leant erjsys 90I. :-«■-; f>^rd ard card gane- 
gourmet cnokirg ard raflwve He's feokng lot a H. y^K- 
tive SWF. inJtt 35 Ad* 6502 

WELL-EDUCATEO 
ftohreij SWV 80 5 10", 175«n . wth Ptonj-wMe n**. tovtt 
go*. 141*0 Ine dwng ard cn«e» Mo» ISO a ilcnd*'. 
ptoaurt SWF. 60-75. to enpy and if/I As* 7871 

FOCUS HERE 
Adverti/cius. Ir«n*y SY/M 41 511". 1756*. wsh »/* 
brown to* and Hue eye* wto er-f»ys tAny arrpm and 
sports, s toolrg fc-sward lo meetrrj a SW*7 under 4ri Wfo 
lies meeting new pc*le Ad* 5294 

1 DON'T CUTE 
INs SWM. 40, 5'9*. 2106*. wlh bwwn ha^em who 
rjrpyi frcv«ev conccfls. a r iil iJnirvj Oil, *S ho»jng tor a Ud- 
back SF, 21 10, lo go oil and have 1 gwd tire wth 
Ad* 7463 

TOTAL HONESTY 
1.1 ■ ' . , i-( . !■■"■ ti&tt/ SWVL 44. 5'IT. 1756s . w*o it 
loo»«j tor an adist. *avygnmj S'"T, tar wrier tr»«h and 
potvtle Using tdtwsft^ A!* 4707 

COMFORTABLE WITH SELF 
Outgcwvj. sp:j*s-nnl<!<j SY/M 30. t. wlh ttorvt ha>, lyeen 
fyls.ardagrM'oe.whocnfryirea'ra tn**^, c*rr(*rri and 
the ottrJogn isiock/igtora SF. 24 'si wih s*nta' cicests 
Adi 7374 

MUCH TO OFFER 
Adter-sou* la^Uct SW^V, 41 itl*. 1754s w(h 
[4c"*$h t/ewn h»* and blue lye-, enrjs *>k«ng ompng. 
lra»(*-'<; Ite arts. 4rd rtn it ISO a SW urdar *C win 
sxrtlar vlorest*. 'o»corrtar»nsm) Art* 4*12 
JUSTTHEWAYWE ARE 
AKeriurous r'ci^ort •t.j .: SWFM 34 5 6". h&ivy- 
set. weh tn?wi ha# and green eyes *rpyi the vt-tm 
nature mores, an) rrvseurra. is ISO an vlt*<£luil cut'' 
[4w/uig SF. 25-35. with vmtar riertsts. to be t«m**t 
wth Ad* 6874 

KIHD-HEARTED 
He's a tweet sincere SAM. 27. 56" wth blKk ha*, wfo it 
looko] 'or a knl tovrg SAF, 1M5 Vy 1 posvb'e 'tU'i/i 
■■< All 9072 

LETS DE CANDIO ... 
QirtiUi or*tiyed thrs mustKNd SWU 45 SI" ItCLs, 
wth brown hiyieyei bvw ir»ve<, >»r»nr»j rn ,«.. *m 
dnrn out His to>org tor a SWF j5-50_ t/ (rerfisffi 
Adlfr53 

LET'S OO FISHING 
Srurtancous, tary enpoyed SWA 53. 56", IftOts . wtfi 
trw*viggr«yfa* mnacrie and Out eyes, win l*«t>Vwr] 
wrjlurviout crcs#>jarilrrc'e * ISO an tixtit canrr" tov- 
n; SW. 45 55. w*o erpys **« **""• "di 65" 1 

COMPUTER DUDE 
runrry. ijAmrf SWM 45. 1 10". 1456s. wit kngcKter- 
ceterrrj Mr ties basetal hooey */d skaro) He 1 t/iwij 
to* a SF. .*'.'•■ w«h tt« urre nrests *- :< 5576 

LOVE IS COLOR BLIND 
Frerrtv SCM 43 67" 7?>L% . seea a specul SrCY/F. 40- 
58 wto en*Yt cm*>g out. -^jer tvefirgv t/<j w^n st*/ 
mr-l, anj hr/s«t4> rjrvj AJ* 5618 
TO THE POINT 
SWM. 24. 511", luTM.'.-S »to<(,.,U.«,j mwiMa-vj 
more « x»t*-«j |r* an roreit. *ni.*arad SWf. i".» 

A. !• VI V 

HONESTY A MUST 
FnenJy pry-ica^f* S"AnVl 13 5 10". lett.'s w-utjuituut 
cte* ectiv J«s . long wa 1 v darurg and i»»<1 ■j-.^iruiti' • 
••".*•■• a mvKi «*d r*arud ven $W~ Aj* %67 

CHECK IT OUT 
Has a W«l timer* SWM 48. ST 1751s weh tkrd ha« 
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CONDELL MEDICAL 
CENTER 

CARE Cancer & Diabetes 
Exercise 

On Tuesday, September 7, Con- 
doll's Medical Center Health Insti- 
tute will hold Its CARE Cancer and 
Diabetes Exercise Program, a multi- 
phase progressive exercise program 
at 8 a.m. on Tuesdays and Thurs- 
days at Centre Club, 200 W. Golf 
Rd , , Libcrtyvillc. A closely super- 
vised program, CARE allows cancer 
and diabetic patients to exercise 
safely in a controlled environment. 
Participants must obtain physician 
referral to the program. Call The 
Medical Center Health Institute at 
362-2905, ext. 5770. 

Looking Up Bereavement 
Support Group 

On Tuesday, September 7, the 
Looking Up Bereavement Support 
Group, sponsored by Condell Med- 
ical Center Hospice, holds sessions 
at 2 p.m. and at 7 p.m. in the Con- 
dell Hospice Center at 1 15 W. 
Church St., Libcrtyvillc The public 
Is Invited. For information, call 816* 
8848. 

PROVENA SAINT 
THERESE MEDICAL 
CENTER 

Prepared Childbirth 

Sept. 18 and 19 (weekend session). 
Tills class uses a combination of 
prenatal methods to teach the ba- 
sics of childbirth. Cost is $65. For in- 
formation and registration, call 
Lenora Bohn, RN, certified child- 
birth and lactation educator, at 360- 
2281. 

Prepared Childbirth for 
Teens 

Sept. 9, 16, 23 and 30 from 7 to 9 
p.m. Designed for pregnant teens 
and support persons to learn about 
childbirth in an environment with 
other teens. Cost is $10 (must be in 
school). For Information and regis- 
(ration , call Lenora Bohn, RN, certi- 
fied childbirth and lactation educa- 
tor, at 360-2281. 

LAKE FOREST 
HOSPITAL 



Individualized Smoking 
Cessation 

A seven-session smoking cessa- 
tion program combining behavior 
modification with stress-manage- 
ment strategies to give you the 
strength you need to take on this 
challenge. Held at HFI. Fee $150. 
Call for details 735-1200, extension 
7056. 

Individualized Diabetes 
Education 

Geared toward those diagnosed 
with Type II diabetes. Program in- 
cludes four nutrition and self-care 
consultations with a nurse educa- 
tor, four persona] training sessions 
with an exercise specialist, and a 
four-week pass to use the HFI. Fee 
$110. Call for details 735-1200, ex- 
tension 7056. 

VICTORY MEMORIAL 
HOSPITAL 

Peripheral Arterial Disease 
Screening 

From 3-7 p.m. on Wednesday, 
September 15, a free "Peripheral Ar- 
terial Disease (PAD) Screening" will 
be held at Victory Memorial Hospi- 
tal, 1324 North Sheridan Rd„ 
Waukegan. Recommended for peo- 
ple aged 50 and over, this screening 
helps identify circulation problems. 
To schedule an appointment, call 1- 
800-843-2464. 

Prostate Cancer Screening 

From 6*30-9 p.m. on Tuesday, 
September 21, a free "Prostate Can- 
cer Screening" will be held at Vic- 
tory Memorial Hospital, 1324 
North Sheridan lid., Waukegan. 
This screening Is recommended 
for men over age 50. To schedule 
an appointment, call 800-B43- 
2464. 



HEALTHWATCH 



ri\ 



B 1 1 / Lakeland Newspapers 



September3, 1999 



Allergies can sideline students, treatment can help 

Preventative steps 
can alleviate 
symptoms, keep 
kids active 



By SANDY HARTOGH 
Staff Reporter 



As Lake County school children 
begin to take on the challenge of 
learning new things this year, many 
arc faced with an obstacle that may 
impede their abilities to meet this 
challenge head-on. 

According to a recent survey 
commissioned by Pharmacia & Up- 
john, makers of a new Children's 
NasalCrom™, 

allergic children between the ages 
of 6 and 13 say their allergies affect 
their school studies. 

Fall allergy season started mid- 
August for most allergy sufferers, 
according to experts at the National 
Allergy Bureau, a non-profit pollen 
and mold counting network of the 
American Academy of Allergy, Asth- 
ma and Immunology (AAAAI). 

Donald Pulver, M.D., AAAAI 
Fellow and acroblolgy expert ex- 
plains, "Diminishing daylight and 
increasing night length stimulates 
the ragweed plant to pollinate." 

However, the AAAAI does show 
a significant increase in suffering 
around Sept. 15, just in time for 
school. 

"Ragweed counts peak at this 
time," explained Dr. Cheryl Walker, 
Assistant Professor of Clinical Medi- 
cine, Section of Allergy-Immunolo- 
gy at Northwestern University Med- 
ical School. 

"Mold counts are pretty high 
around this time also. . . and al- 
though pollen counts ore usually 
greatest In the morning, they can be 
high at anytime in the Chicago area 
because of the wind." 

These natural childhood bullies 
affect more than 13 million children 
in the U.S. The studies by Pharma- 
cia & Upjohn have shed some im- 



portant light on the learning and 
social problems that many allergic 
children have encountered as a re- 
sult. 

The following lists some of the 
pharmaceutical company's key 
findings'. 

• Twenty-nine percent say they 
have not done well on tests due to 
allergy symptoms. 

• Thirteen percent have missed out 
on school trips. 

• Eleven percent have had problems 
completing homework assign- 
ments. 

• Thirty-four percent have missed 
one to five days of school, while 9 
percent have missed five days or 
more. 

• Forty-three percent of children 
with allergies report social prob- 
lems, Including teasing by other 
children, trouble making friends, 
avoidance by others because of fear 
of contagion. 

•Twenty-two percent say their al- 
lergies make them feel left out and 
jealous of non-allergic friends. 

• Overall, 73 percent of families with 
an allergic child owns a cat or dog, 
34 percent of these kids are restrict- 
ed from contact with their pet. 

These survey results should 
act as a warning to parents of 
school-age children," says Dr. 
Garry Rupp, Chief of the Divi- 
sion of Allergy at the Children's 
Hospital in Columbus, OH. "If 
left untreated, or if treated im- 
properly, the effects of allergies 
can have implications for a 
child's emotional well-being." 

According to Walker, there 
are two risk factors that predispose 
a child to allergies; genetics and en- 
vironmental exposure. She also 
pointed out that while 30 to 40 per- 
cent of children lose sensitivity to 
allergy-causing factors In time, 
most children will cany their aller- 
gies throughout adulthood. 

According to the National Insti- 
tutes of Health, many allergic chil- 
dren are not receiving proper med- 
ical attention because parents fail 
to identify allergy symptoms cor- 





Hernia repair & more 

Men's Night 
Out x 

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Furman, MD g^ 

Wednesday, Sept. 8 

6:30-8 p.m. 

Salutos Italian restaurant 
7680 Grand Ave., Curnee 

Dr. Furman, board-certified surgeon on staff 
at Provena Saint Therese Medical Center, 
will discuss hernia repair and answer general 
questions about men's health issues. 

Cost: $10 (includes buffet dinner, drink & dessert) 

To register, call (847) 360-2181. 

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rectly. Dr. Walker says frequent 
sneezing (10-20 at a time), runny 
noses, Itchy eyes 

and nose, fatigue and lethargy are 
all symptoms of allergies. 

She stresses the importance of 
early prevention with preventive 
medications like over-the-counter 
(OTQ Children's NasalCrom™ 
which, according to Dr. Rupp, ". . , 
helps stop the allergic process by 
stabilizing mast cells in the nose be- 
fore they have a chance to react to 
allergens." 

Other forms of treatments 
for allergies, after "Identifying 
precipitating factors," says 
Walker, are avoidance measures 
such as prolonged outdoor expo- 
sure on high pollen count days 
and keeping windows closed 
with the air conditioning on as 
much as possible. 

Planning more indoor activities 
is another way to avoid increased 
allergy symptoms. If needed, other 
OTC medications that treat symp- 
toms can be used such as antihista- 
mines. 

A more dramatic treatment 
"for children with significant allergy 
symptoms that can seriously im- 
pact their quality of life," says Walk- 
er, is immuno theraphy. This treat- 
ment Is a series of injections con- 
taining small amounts of the aller- 
gen to which a person is allergic. 
The padent builds up a tolerance to 



the allergen over time. 

To help parents provide their 
allergic children with a safe and 
healthy school year, the AAAAI 
offers the following advice: 

• Tour the school to Identify poten- 
tial allergy triggers in the class- 
rooms. Ask staff about school poli- 
cies regarding foods brought into 
the classroom and animals In the 
school. 

• Inform school staff of child's aller- 
gies. Try to understand when and 
where symptoms worsen and work 
with the school to Implement con- 
trol measures. 

• Children who have been pre- 
scribed epinephrine should provide 
school with I.D. sheet with child's 
name, photo and specific allergy for 
distribution to appropriate person- 
nel. Staff should be taught how to 
administer an epinephrine shot 
in event of emergency. 

• Parents with food allergic chil- 
dren should work with the 
school to establish a no- food 
trading policy. 

Parents interested in finding 
out more about allergy symptoms 
and treatments can read "Who 
Nose Best: A Consumer Booklet on 
Child Allergies and Prevention," 
which was developed by Pharmacia 
& Upjohn through a partnership 
with the National Association of 
School Nurses. Call toll free 1-877- 
K1DS-TIPS for a free copy. 



Condell Medical Center appoints 
two new board members 



Condell Medical Center recent- 
ly appointed two new members to 
their Board or Directors who repre- 
sent major corporations in Lake 
County. 

George H. Cook, Jr., vice presi- 
dent, Finance for MacLean-Fogg 
Company in Mundelein, appointed 
in May, 1999, and William R. 
"Chuck" Chambers, vice president, 
Finance for Allstate Insurance 
Company, appointed in June 1999, 
will serve three-year terms. 

"Both men will bring additional 
financial and general business ex- 
pertise to enhance the operations of 
our rapidly expanding health net- 
work," said Eugene Pritchard, presi- 
dent of Condell Health Network. 
"We are pleased to welcome addi- 
tional local representatives of major 
Lake County corporations to assist 
in planning for the future health 
care needs of our community resi- 
dents and businesses." 

Condell Medical Center is a 



1 87- bed acute care, non-profit 
community hospital located on a 
60-acre campus in LibertyviUe, It is 
a member of Condell Health Net- 
work, an independent resource for 
health care serving Lake County. 
Other members of Condell Health 
Network include Condell Home 
Health Systems, Condell Day Cen- 
ter for Intergenerational Care, Con- 
dell Health Care Foundation, four 
Acute Care Centers and fourteen 
Condell Medical Buildings located 
throughout the county. In addition, 
Centre Club healUi and fitness 
complex, located at the Condell 
Medical Center, is also a network 
member. 

Condell recently announced 
that they will be building another 
Centre Club in Gumee on Hunt 
CI ub Rd., just south of Grand Ave. 
on a 24.7 acre site to serve the needs 
of northern Lake County. Construc- 
tion should begin in the next few 
weeks. 



Dr. Robert Baker named director 
of partial hospital program 

Roberts. Baker, 
M.D., psychiatrist, has 
been named director of 
adult partial hospital and 
intensive outpatient ser- 
vices at Provena Saint 
Therese Medical Center, 
Waukegan. 

Dr. Baker earned 
his bachelor's degree in 
psychology from the 
University of Wiscon- 
sin and his medical de- 
gree from the Universi- 
ty of Illinois, Chicago. He com- 
pleted residencies in psychiatry 
at St. Vincent's Hospital and 
Medical Center of New York and 
at Evanston Hospital, Evanston, 
IL Dr. Baker is certified by the 
American Board of Psychiatry and 
Neurology and by the American 




Baker 



Board of Adolescent 
Psychiatry. 

Dr. Baker is currenUy 
president of the med- 
ical stafT at Victory 
Memorial Hospital. His 
office is located in 
Waukegan. 

Provena Saint 
Therese Medical Center 
is part of Provena 
Health, an integrated 
health care delivery net- 
work formed by the 
merger of Fransciscan Sisters 
Health Care Corporation, Servant- 
Cor and Mercy Center for Health 
Care Services. Provena Health In- 
cludes seven hospitals, 13 long- 
term/residential facilities, and more 
than 40 clinics in Illinois and Indi- 
ana. 



B12 / Lakeland Newspapers 



HEALTHWATCH 



September 3, 1999 



iU 



Divorce etiquette for children 



Dear Dr. Singer, 

I'm divorced and going 
crazyl My husband doesn't have 
the same rules In his house as in 
mine and my son gels every- 
thing he wants there. When he 
comes home he Is out of control. 
How can I get my husband to 
understand that we have to get 
this on track? S.T. 

Dear S.T., 

This Is a common question I 
hear a lot of. I usually suggest 
that the parent who Is being the 
"Disneyland" parent or the one 
who gives all the good stuff and 
lets the child get away with 
things, think about what future 
implications this will have. Kids 
that get everything they want due 
to a divorce tend to grow up ex- 
pecting the same treatment from 
everyone. This can become quite 
out of control and difficult. 
You're obviously concerned that 
your child have the best possible 
future. However, if you want to 
get through to your ex-spouse a 
little better, try this: a child that is 




PARENT'S 
PLACE 

Dr. Sherri Singer 



never taught to earn for himself 
or be responsible, usually tends 
to be living with you much 
longer than you would like. 

While we all love our kids, at 
some point, we want them inde- 
pendent so that we aren't having 
to fend for them. Kids that get 
everything they want from one 
parent usually go back to that 
one parent for everything they 
want throughout time! Most par- 
ents 1 know don't really want this 
for their child's or their future. I 
run a behavior program that has 
been really successful even with 
divorced couples. We set up the 
same program in each home so 
that the transition is smoother 
for the child, easier on the par- 



ents and the rules are the same in 
both places. This program tends 
to bring even divorced parents 
closer in thinking. This improves 
kid's behavior tremendously. If 
you're interested in more Infor- 
mation on the behavior program, 
please call me at the number list- 
ed below. Good luck! 

Dear Dr. Singer, 
My husband and I arc getting a 
divorce and are unsure of how to 
explain this to our kids. We have 
a 7- and 9-year-old. We want to 
make sure that we tell them the 
right way. Can you help7 P.P. 

Dear P.P., 

Your concern is admirable 
and getting your children pre- 
pared ahead of time will help. 
First you should know that kids 
are very resilient and will adjust. 
It does help if your presentation 
is calm and prepared ahead of 
time. 

The kids I've met seem to 
have several fears when it comes 
to divorce. One fear is that they 




How will your children's future be 
affected if they are not absorbing and 
processing what they should be today? 

WHAT Will THEY Miff? 

Dr. Singer can help you improve your child's processing skills, focus, 
concentration, motivation, behavior and attitude without using drugs* 

Call today to havo your child screened for processing probloms (708) 962-2549 




LEADING THE WAY IN PATIENT CARE 



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There IS a Difference. 




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will not get to see one or the oth- 
er parent at all. Another fear Is 
that life will totally change. An- 
other fear kids have is that they 
somehow caused the divorce or 
that It Is their fault. 

First, we need to reassure kids 
that divorce In no way, shape or 
form, is ever their fault. Let them 
off the hook! I usually ask parents 
to make sure to try and keep the 
child's life as stable as possible. 
Try to keep the school, home, 
friends, neighborhood, etc. the 
same in the child's life as much 
as can be done. The fewer adjust- 
ments the better. 

More importantly, the child 
needs to know that he or she will 
have free access to both parents. 
Baring a physically abusive or 
sexually abusive situation, the 
children need both parents. 
Many times, 1 sec two parents 
feuding with each other who 
cannot believe that a child might 
still like or love the other parent. 
The truth is, if there is a battle, It 
is between you and your spouse. 
Not between your spouse and 
child. Your child, more than like- 
ly, loves both of you and should. 
Therefore, if the child Is kept out 



of the adult situation as much as 
possible and Is allowed to believe 
that both parents will be accessi- 
ble, the child usually adjusts bet- 
ter. 

Additionally, the more you 
and your spouse can communi- 
cate and put your problems aside 
for the good of your child, the 
better the adjustment will be. If 
you make your child feci safe and 
then follow through, things 
should be O.K. You might also 
want to have this talk in a thera- 
pist's office since things can 
come up and a therapist can help 
you to watch for things you 
might not think of ahead of time. 
Good luck! 



This column Is for entertain- 
ment purposes only. Information 
in this column cannot and should 
not replace proper Psychological 
treatment. Dr. Sherri Singer is a 
Licensed Clinical Psychologist, 
childhood behavior specialist and 
author of the book, "Why kids 
misbehave! Wliat every parent 
needs to know to keep their kids 
on the right track!" For an ap- 
pointment, please call (708) 962- 
2549. 



Letters to the Editor 

Besides traditional mailed letters. Lakeland Newspapers 

accepts letters by tax and E-mail. Limit letters to 250 words 

and Include your name, address and daytime phone on all letters. 

• Fax: (847) 223-8810 

• Letter: P.O. Box 268 
Grayslake, IL 60030 

■ E-mail: edit@lnd.com 



m 



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Alzheimer Support Group Meetings at Our Lady of I Iumility Parish 
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September 3, 1999 



HEALTHWATCH 



• 

Lakeland Newspapers /B1 3 



Lake Forest Hospital foundation announces Y2R Compliance Statement 



Lake Forest Hospital Foundation 
(LFHF) has a tradition of providing 
high quality personalized care, sup- 
ported by state-of-the-art technolo- 
gy, Like other organizations that de- 
pend on technology, LFHF also faces 
"Year 2000 (Y2K) Issues." 

Although much of what has been 
said about Y2K may never come to 
pass, LFHF recognizes the Y2K issue 
has the potential for disrupting ser- 
vices if not addressed appropriately. 
In so far as the effects of Y2K might 
be seen on technology, from com- 
puter systems to environmental con- 
trol equipment, LFHF has developed 
a detailed plan for assessment and 
remediation In three key areas: In- 
formation technology; biomedical 
equipment; facilities equipment 

The LFHF information systems 
department has been leading Y2K 
compliance efforts along with the 
guidance of outside consultants. A 
project leader, as well as a team of 
departmental experts, have been ad- 
dressing Y2K issues over the past two 
years. 

"Currently, we have completed 
the inventory, certification and pro- 
ject plan phases for Information 
Technology investments, and have 
completed the assessment for other 
equipment," said George McCul- 
loch, vice president and chief infor- 
mation officer. "We are particularly 
focused on safety issues surrounding 
biomedical equipment and have as- 
sessed our equipment inventory for 
repairs or replacements that may be 
necessary to ensure superior patient 
care." 

McCulloch continued, "Since 
our efforts in maintaining state-of- 
the-art technology are comprehen- 
sive, there are few Information Tech- 
nology upgrades or replacements re- 
maining to achieve compliance. The 
remediation of our Information 
Technology and environmental 
equipment is well underway and fo- 
cuses on equipment upgrades, since 
our software is already well posi- 
tioned for compliance. Additionally, 
our patient care equipment is in the 
process of being certified following 
assessment, and if it is not compliant 

Good Shephard 
names medical 
director 

Good Shepherd Hospital recent- 
ly named Dr. Daniel J. Nepomuceno 
the medical 
director of 
the hospitals 
new Center 
of Sleep Dis- 
orders. The 
Center offers 
patients and 
physicians 
in-lab sleep 
monitoring 
for persons 
suffering 
from the signs and symptoms of Sleep 
Apnea, Insomnia, Narcolepsy and 
limb movement disorders. 

Nepomuceno received a bache- 
lor's degree in chemistry from the 
University of Chicago in 1984 and his 
medical degree from the University of 
Santo Tomas in Manila, Philippines 
in 1989. His postdoctoral training was 
completed at MacNeal Memorial 
Hospital and Loyola University Med- 
ical Center. Following his postdoctor- 
al training, Nepomuceno earned a fel- 
lowship at Loyola University Medical 
Center in pulmonary and critical care 
medicine. He is a member of the 
American College of Chest Physi- 
cians. 

Good Shepherd, located in Bar- 
rington, is a 156 -bed health care facil- 
ity with nearly 400 physicians repre- 
senting more than 35 medical spe- 
cialities/The hospital is a state desig- 
nated Level II Trauma Center. It Is 
also a state designated Level II "Plus 
Birth Center, with extended capabili- 
ties. 




Nepomuceno 



It will not be used. We are confident 
all essential technology will be com- 
plaint In advance of our needs." 

In March *97, LFHF made a 
strategic Investment to develop Its 
own power generating capabilities. 
In the unlikely event electricity Is un- 



available, the LFHF's co-generation 
plant is an alternate source of elec- 
trical power for the hospital. 

"LFHF Is also addressing the Y2K 
Issue with other companies and or- 
ganizations upon which we rely. Al- 
though we are monitoring and at- 



tempting to validate the efforts of 
others, we realize we cannot control 
their success in this effort," said Mc- 
Culloch. "Therefore, we are in the 
process of establishing contingency 
plans where appropriate to provide 
alternatives in the case these organi- 



zations experience significant Y2K 
difficulties." 

LFHF has been providing ex- 
ceptional healthcare to our commu- 
nities for 1 00 years and looks forward 
to continuing to serve patients well 
into the next century. 




SEPTEMBER 



Gynecological Cancer Awareness Month 

At Midwestern Regional Medical Center 

MammOfJrom' $49 ' tnow ^^ y° u ' rc 8 oIn 8 through because they've been there loo. For more 

AH month, by'appointmcnt Information and to register, please call 8-17/872-6062. 

A mammogram can help detect breast cancer before you can sec or feel E rt . . rL . u , • ■ . .. r( . . 

anything. Our caring and conscientious imaging specialist will fully explain nee UiniC Ullldren S Immunization UmiC 

the procedure, answer your questions, and complete your mammogram, Saturday, September 1 1 9 - 1 1 a*m. 

usually in less than 30 minutes. Results will be sent to your personal physi- Midwestern and the Lake County Health Department team up to provide 

dan. For an appointment, please call 847/731-4100. low-cost immunizations for children during a walk-in clinic at the hospi- 
tal. For more information, please call 847/872-6062, 

Free Class: Image Enhancement Program r rl . ,. r ;. ... . . 

Meets Monthly Free Class: Smoking Cessation (three sessions) 

Feeling comfortable with jour appearance during and following cancer Monday, September 20 6 - 7 p.m. 

treatment can do a lot to help you feel better and more self-confident Monday, September 27 ;.........6 - 7 p.m. 

Attend this program which teaches women and men how to prepare for Monday, October 4 6 - 7 p.m. 

hair loss and other cosmetic changes related to chemotherapy and radia- This three session stop smoking class is based on the American Cancer 

tion. Sealing is limited. To register, please call 847/872-6062. Society's "Fresh Start" program. Space is limited. To register, please call 

847/856-1220. 

Free Screening; Blood Pressure Check _ - . • _ 

All month, by appointment Free Screening: Prostate Cancer Screening 

Have jour blood pressure checked by a healthcare professional at one of Thursday, September 23 6 - 8:00 p.m. 

the physician offices listed below. Call ihe physician closest to you to make Men age 50 and over should have an annual screening for prostate cancer, 

an appointment. A simple blood test • called a PSA (prostate specific antigen J - combined 

with digital examination of the prostate by a physician can help detect 
Support Group: Breast Cancer Support Group prostate cancer early. These tests will be available by appointment, pro- 
Tuesday September 7 7-8*00pm vided by llanh Kumar M.D., a Board-cerufiedurolo^si who specializes in 
A support group for wmen'ifleci^ experiences', ^* J™/* £ e ? M ™ d ■ m 5 l J nL T ° mak ? m fPPointmenu please 
explore ideas, and express jour feelings among a group or women who ^ ^ 5 gj^ a ^J Wning5 conducted al * c DocI0r5 0(Dcc of 

At Cancer Resource Center 

Mammogram: $49 * Free Health Talk: Massage for Therapeutic Benefits 

Walk-in Wednesday or by appointment Wednesday, September 15 ....„...„..7 - 8:00 p.m. 

F.very Wednesday, no appointment is necessary for a mammogram at the Massage has a profound effect on some people's ability to heal and main- 
Cancer Resource Center. Just visit our Gurnee Mills location between the tain wellness. Learn about the therapeutic benefits of massage from Marty 
hours of 10:00 a.m. and 7:00 p.m. and have jour mammogram performed Farben a nationally certified massage therapist To register, please call 
by a caring and conscientious imaging specialist. The $49 cost includes 847/856-1220. 
interpretation of jour mammogram by a Board-certified radiologist. 

■SfejS 11 .. 1 ? "TJ * Siw ph ES!i , r ?^ r nTn^lTK foe Heolth Tolk: Gynecologic Cancer Update: The 

appointments are also available. For more information, or to schedule an ' . , a . „ r . ,. 

appointment, please call 847/856-1220. . Latest Advances in Detection Ana Treatment 

Thursday, September 16 7 - 8:00 p.m. 

fintritinnnl fnniKplinrt ^prvfrp Sjfcilann Williams, MD, a gynecologic oncologist on staff with Cancer 

All ,i h ? , Treatment Centers of America", will lead a discussion about die detection of 

Ait monin, pj appointment endometrial, uterine and ovarian cancers and the current treatment sirate- 

A registered dietitian who specializes in complementary nuirmonal thera- ^ fof ^ of ttu(ki«m m OTC ouraged to ask questions, 

pv Ls available for In-penon or telephone consultation. This is a person- ft £ f bu , - Ls | jmjIed pIeasc ^ m/g&l 220. 

alized service for anyone who wants to learn more about the role of nutn- * ° ° 

lion in disease prevention, treatment or recovery. From cancer prevention f , M , r T (u t 

to weight control, jour individualized, scientifically bxsed program will rree screening: Colorectal loncer lake Home lest 

promote optimal health and benefit for the whole family. For details Tuesday, September 21 „ ....10 a.m. • 12 noon 

regarding our nutritional services, or to make an appointment, please call Colorectal cancer is one of the most frequently diagnosed cancers affect- 

847/856- 1 220. • ing men and wuman over the age of 40. One of the early warning signs, 

hidden blood in the stool, may be detected by using a simple do-at-home 

Proo Accoccmonl* Rronct fnnror Did Accpccmon! lest. Visit lhc Cancer Resource Center during ihe above hours and receive 

u^ff S S IS^S^S^SSSSSS- for "*■ To mm a co1 * 

of developing breast cancer. Just answer a few short questions anil a com- oreaal home lest - P Iease ca)l ** 1/S ^ ' 220 * 

puter generated assessment tool will estimate juur breast cancer risk over . . , 

the next five jears and during jour lifetime. Please note that this assess- Free Screening: Blood Pressure 

ment Is for information purposes only and should not replace routine Saturday, September 25 10 a.m. - 12 noon 

mammograms or regular clinical breast exams. For more information, Have your blood pressure checked by a healthcare professional. To regis- 

pleose call 847-856- 1 220. i CT please call 847/856- 1 220. 

Free Talk: T'ai Chi Chili! Joy Thru Movement Free Cooking Demonstration: Healthy Fall Feasting 

Thursday, September 9 i 6:30 - 7:30 p.m. Wednesday, September 29 7 - 8:00 p.m. 

T'ai Chi Chili Is a simple, eosy-io-leam, moving meditation form, it can be jane V. Bruns, RD, LD, CNSD, will conduct a cooking demonstration and 

done by anyone regardless of age or phjsical condition. With regular T'ai tasting where simple low fat fail food items will be prepared and shared. It's 

Chi Chili practice one may experience improved balance, blood pressure a great time to start thinking about hearty, nourishing meals dial can take die 

control and aid stress. Donna McElhose is a certified Tai Clii Chih instruc- chill out of a cool evening. Recipes will be provided. Seating is limited 

tor. Wear comfortable clothes and bring socks or soft soled shoes. Please piea.se call 8-17/856- 1 220 to register for this exciting presentation, 
call 847/856-1220 to register. 



For more information and to register for a Healthy Habits program. 

please call 847/856-1 220 

Locations: 



Gurnee 

Cancer Resource Center 

Gumee Mills, Entrance it 

6170 W.Grand Ave. 

847/856-1220 



Gurnee 

Internal medicine 
Dr. GhHis Vis hi 
25 Tower Court 
847/263-9900 



Lake Villa 

Family & internal medicine 

Dr. Pedro Palu-av 

Dr. Lubna Marui 

Dr. Daisy Andaleon 

300 X. Milwaukee Ave. 

847/356-6602 



Llndcnlmrst 

Internal medicine 

Dr. Philippa Devenney 

2045 K. Grand Ave 

847/356-6131 



Midwestern w* 




IICIOSU 



H IDICU C t > T t I 



Waukegan 
Family mttlicine 

Dr'Suescan 

935 Glen Flora Ave. 

847/249-3322 



Waukcgan Zion 

Family & Internal medicine Family & Internal medicine 

Dr. Pedro Palu-av Dr. Pedro Palu-av 

Dr. Lubna Marui Dr. Lubna Marui 

Dr. Daisy Andaleon Dr. Daisy Andaleon 

2504 Washington Ave. 2606 EUsha 

847/249-1733 847/872-4558 



Zlon 

Miduvstent/CTCi. 

2520 Elisha Ave. 

847/872-4561 




CANCER 
TREATMENT 
CENTERS 
OF AMERICA' 



WVwlng the fighi *qi<ntt cvxrr, wny ti*y" 



\vww.cancercenter.com 






~-l 



-I 



*\ 



B 1 4/ 'Lakeland Newspapers 



HEALTHWATCH 



September3, 1999 



Victory Eldercare brings people together 



Betsey Ostrowski has a new 
routine. Once or twice a 
week after work, she stops 
to visit Florence "Flo" 
Grampo, 04. Ostrowski docs some 
light housework for Grampo and 
might even run some errands. 
Then, with the tasks completed, 
both ladies sit and visit over a cold 
drink and homemade cookies. They 
admire some of Grampo's crochet 
work and talk about their families. 
Ostrowski, a Waukegan native, 
is a volunteer with Victory Commu- 
nity ElderCARE, a program through 
Victory Memorial Hospital 
(Waukegan). EldcrCAUE is commit- 
ted to caring for frail, elderly, home- 
bound individuals who have limit- 
ed financial resources. ElderCARE 
recruits, trains and coordinates 
people to help ensure quail ty of life 
for the elderly. Volunteers may help 
with correspondence or paperwork, 
run errands or shop for groceries, 
provide an escort to medical ap- 
pointments or perform yard work 
and household chores. 

"I saw the information on El- 
derCARE and went to a training 
course to see what it was like," says 
Ostrowski. "I thought this would be 
a good opportunity to spend my 
spare time doing something for 
someone else. I enjoy helping peo- 
ple." 

Ostrowski and ElderCARE pro- 
vide extra support for Grampo and 
her family. Grampo has a daughter 
and two sons who live In the area, 
another son in Florida and one in 
Michigan, plus many grandchil- 
dren. They arc all willing to help 
when she needs it. But, they can't 
always be there. 

"My daughter saw an ad for El- 
derCARE and asked me if 1 knew 



about it. 1 gave them a calland told 
them 1 needed some help with 
cleaning because I have hip and 
arm problems," says Grampo. The 
result of that phone call is a won- 
derful friendship. 

"Volunteers receive as much as 
they give," says Karen Majkrzak, 
manager, Victory Community El- 
derCARE. "It's a big surprise for 
many of the volunteers. They go 
into this because they want to help 
someone and don't realize what 
they will get from it. There are a lot 
of history and stories to be shared." 

"I lost my mom suddenly two- 
and-a-half years ago," says Os- 
trowski. "Flo reminds me a lot of 
my mom. I've learned a lot from 
her. "We've shared stories. She 
gives me tips on cooking — good 
recipes, how to use different sea- 
sonings. She's very talented. She 
does beautiful crochet and cross- 
stitch projects. She has a great 
sense of humor. I hope I can be as 
active as she is when I'm 84 years 
old." 

How docs Grampo feel about 
Ostrowski? "She's terrific! That's all 
I can say. We hit it off right away." 

Besides working as a secretary 
for an area construction firm and 
volunteering for ElderCARE, Os- 
trowski also volunteers at Saint 
Anastasia Church's (Waukegan) 
soup kitchen every week. She be- 
longs to a weekly ladies golf 
league. And Ostrowski stays fit 
with three caridac pulmonary ex- 
ercise workouts each week. For 
additional exercise, she takes her 
7-year-old dalmatian for long 
walks. "I feelt better when I'm 
busy," says Ostrowski. 

Ostrowski also spends time 
with her family. She has two daugh- 
ters. One lives in Winthrop Harbor, 



.i| »! I 5 IS V 

;.-, , |. it . itM 

\ . • 1 1 i ■ 

, 1 

t 







I 



1 




Betsey Ostrowski (left), a Victory Community ElderCARE volunteer, visits Florence "Flo" Grampo 
(right), an ElderCARE recipient. After Ostrowski does some light housework and errands for Gram- 
po, both ladies sit and talk while admiring some of Grampo's crochet work. 



the other in Waukegan. Both arc 
married and have children, giving 
Ostrowski three grandsons, ages 17, 
7 and 3 1 12. She occasionally baby- 
sits the two youngest. 

Even with all of this going on, 
Ostrowski makes time for Elder- 
CARE. "I just see myself in 20-30 
years and hope that I have an Elder- 
CARE volunteer in my life. It gives 
elderly people the security that they 
have some place to call for help or 
advice or to talk. They don't have to 



be alone," says Ostrowski. "In addi- 
tion to the visits, I call Flow a couple 
of times a week just to sec how 
she's doing." 

ElderCARE pairs volunteers and 
ElderCARE recipients geographical- 
ly so that the volunteer doesn't have 
to drive too far. Pairings are also 
made based on the needs of the re- 
cipient and what the volunteer fs 
willing to ofTcr. Currently, there Is a 
need for volunteers who can pro- 
vide transportation to medical ap- 



pointments. In June, ElderCARE 
providedforty-five trips to doctors' 
office. 

Volunteers attend a three-hour 
training course that covers issues of 
aging, communication skills and 
the role of an ElderCARE volunteer. 
If you arc interested in becoming a 
volunteer or finding our more 
about Victory Community Elder- ; ' 
CARE, call 360-4004, between 8 am. 
and 4:30 p.m., Monday through Fri- 
day. 



Would you like to lose weight? 

T 

Would you prefer not to Hi in line? 

T 

Would you like u clean training area? 
▼ 

Would you prefer to train on new equipment? 



Would you like a knowledgeable trainer? 

■ ▼ 

Would vou like to «?t started? 

Please visit our new Training Center 
and fitness Equipment tShowroom at 
321 Townline Poad in Mundelcin 
in I lie Patriots Plu/a. 
M-F 6um-8pm; Sot, Samopin: 
Sun. lpmopm 

(847) 837-9485 h 




BODY TRECl 



Direct 







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September 3, 1999 



FALL HOME & GARDEN 



Lakeland Newspapers / B 1 5 r^.- 



■ 



$ 




Fall fertilization: Research proves the grass is greener in spring 



F|>r decades, golf course superinten- 
dents in the snow belt have applied 
natural organic fertilizers In late fall or 
prior to a permanent snow cover for 
earlier spring green-up and root develop* 
ment. Homeowners in the north can apply 
this same practice • known as dormant fertil- 
ization - to their yards for a vibrant spring 
lawn. 

Recent research indicates that a dormant 
application of an organic fertilizer such as 
MUorganite not onlycauses turfgrass to 
green-up a week or two earlier En spring, but 
also helps maintain good turf color and 
growth rates through mid-May. In fact, some 
industry experts consider fall the most Impor- 
tant season for lawn fertilization. 

The research - conducted by Dr. Wayne 
Kussow, a leading turf specialist at the Univer- 
sity of Wisconsin -Madison - also Indicates 
that turfgrass with dormant-applied MUor- 
ganite recovers from winter damage more 
rapidly and better handles heavy foot traffic 
"Homeowners can benefit from the same 
practices of turf maintenance professionals," 
said Alan Necs, director of marketing for 
MUorganite Division-MMSD in Milwaukee. 
They can use MUorganite on lawns, trees, 
shrubs, flowers and vegetables - just about 
anything that grows in soil. And dormant fer- 
tilization will give homeowners a head start 
on their spring lawns." 

In the University of Wisconsin-Madison 
study, test plots with dormant-applied MUor- 



ganite displayed significantly darker green 
spring color than those without dormant ap- 
plications. Research results contradict the 
commonly held belief that nitrogen can't be 
released when soil temperatures drop below 
50 degrees Fahrenheit Nitrogen is the prima- 
ry clement responsible for early turfgrass 
green-up. 
Speaking from Experience 

No one can attest to the advantages of 
dormant-applied MUorganite more than a 
golf course superintendent 
Mark Kuhns, superintendent for Oakmont 
Country Club, Pittsburgh, has used MUorgan- 
ite for dormant feeding since 1979. 

"We came out of that winter, and 1 was in 
awe," recalled Kuhns. "Since then, I've been a 
firm believer in MUorganite," 

A resilient turf Is probably the biggest ad- 
vantage to dormant-applied MUorganite, ac- 
cording to Kuhns. "It really gives turfgrass a 
vibrant look In the spring," said the Pennsyl- 
vania-based superintendent "MUorganite is 
able to sustain the turf throughout the severe 
winter months, especially January and Febru- 
ary." 

Steve Bailey, superintendent for Brown 
Deer Park Golf Course, Milwaukee, also can 
attest to the advantages of dormant-applied 
MUorganite. "It gives the grass an excellent 
start for the new golf season," he said, noting 
that he appUes the fertilizer to a variety of ar- 
eas, including fairways, greens and roughs. 

Bailey has used MUorganite for nearly 30 
years. Above all, he said he prefers its slow-re- 




Attention 
late bloomers. 




■#i 




It's time for the fall color of 
garden mums. These hardy bloomers 

arc one of the easiest to grow. And they display 
enough color to make those turning tree leaves 

envious. The garden mum has been called 

"America's Most Popular Perennial" - and with 

good reason. With the proper care and a bit of help 

from Mother Nature, garden mums have the 
potential to bloom again and again every autumn. 

So if you need a good excuse to get outdoors this fall, 

grab an armload of our spectacular garden mums, 

available now at Leidcrs Garden Greenery. 




Leiders 



GARDEN GREENERY INC. 



Located in Grayslake on llic corner of 

Rie. 83 and Lake Street 

(847)223-2422 



HOURS: Mon.-Fri., 9 a.m. to 6 p.m.. 
Sat. & Sun. 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. 



s 



.;--Tjfes'-". 



'.- * 





,■;,.■' Courlasy ol Article Rd-iourc© Association 1 



For decades, golf course superintendents in the snow belt have applied natural 
organic fertilizers in late fall or prior to a permanent snow cover for earlier spring 
green-up and root development Homeowners in the north can apply this same 
practice. 



lease, non-burning formula. "There's a high 

bum potential for fast-release fertilizers," he 

explained. 

Getting the Most from MUorganite 

Indeed, Kussow's research proves what 
golf course superintendents have known for 
decades - that dormant-applied MUorganite 
improves turf quality. Homeowners also can 
take advantage of dormant-applied MUor- 
ganite for a resilient green lawn. 
For best results, homeowners with cool-sea- 



son, northern grasses (e.g., Kentucky blue- 
grass, fescues and ryegrass) should apply one 
40-pound bag of MUorganite per 2,500 square 
feet of lawn in fall (after the last mowing or 
prior to a permanent snow cover), late spring 
(mid-to-late May) and late summer (late Au- 
gust to early September). MUorganite doesn't 
need 10 be watered- in, but watering will expe- 
dite its benefits. MUorganite's slow-release 
formula provides steady, uniform growth 
without scorching or striping lawns. 



Knowledgeable, Friendly Staff 







mm 






' - J » .t-rtv**.. >■>»._ \_7 






Mm* 













40960 Mill Creek Rd. Wadsworth 

(847) 838-0501 

SPRING HOURS: Mon.-Sat. 7 am - 5 pm; Sun. 10 am - 3 pm 

Directions to Mill Creek Nursery: 41 North to Hte. 173 (Rosecrans) 
West to (1st Intersection) Mill Creek Rd., Left on gravel road 1/2 mile to Nursery Sign. 



im J . ».'► »**<- ,^M>l*lM 



B 1 6 / Lakeland Newspapers 



LAKELIFE 



September 3, 1999 







tiny**; 



Quality Select 



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H .,,l f .... 






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$G79 

per foot 
installed 
















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Hardwood Collection 



35E 






4 

/]•■•■. 



Through Saturday September 18 only! 



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Mo/h/mi/ - Thurstlm) 

10 ,iin Npm 

Fi-ic/tii/ (»k/ Siidm/ui/ 
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Lakeland 

Newspapers 



Section 



1999 




COUNTY DIGEST 



c i«i»M*ti 



Open house held 

An open house forum will be 
held to discuss proposed road Im- 
provements and public transporta- 
tion In Lake County. The forum will 
be from 6 to 9 p.m. Wednesday, Sept. 
8 at the Olde Stratford Hall, 54 S. Scy- 
mor In Graystakc. 

A group of panelists will consist 
of the Lake County Transportation 
Improvement Project, the Chicago 
Area Transportation, and the Envi- 
ronmental Law and Policy Center. In- 
formation and displays will be avail- 
able for the first hour with the forum 
segment starting at 7 p.m. 

Farm bureau on web 

The Lake County Farm Bureau 
has taken to the World Wide Web to 
educate the residents of Lake County 
about agriculture. 

The home page address is 
WWW.LCFB.COM and will allow visi- 
tors to easily navigate throughout the 
site. 

Road signs placed 

Local motorists now will know 
whether to blame or thank Lake 
County government for certain road 
projects, thanks to a new construc- 
tion signage program. 

Lake County's Division of Trans- 
portation has developed a new iden- 
tity program that will feature infor- 
mation signs placed at county con- 
struction sites prior to, during and af- 
ter road work. 




THIS 
WEEK 



TO THE NINES 

First Y2K glitch 
approaches 

PLEASE SEE 
PAGE C5 



JUNGLE GYM 

Business reinvests 
to stay competive 

PLEASE SEE 
PAGE C7 



We have 




Water: Landscape 
budgets hit hard 



Carrie Walker, 18, of Deerfield, a volunteer at the Center for En- 
riched Living In Deerfield, shares a rest break in the lounge with CEL 
member Josh Lelpslger, 19 of Skokie.— Photo by Hetty Duckworth 

CEL making waves 



By KEL1Y C.DUCKWORTH 
Staff Intern 

A social life is important to many 
of us. Imagine ifyou didn't have one; 
didn't have a place where you could 
go to just hang out, a place to con- 
verse with friends, or what if you 
never had the opportunity to meet 
friends? 

For many people the thought of 
never having a social life is light years 
away. For individuals with their pri- 
mary disability with mental retarda- 
tion the availability of a social life is 
somewhat limited. 



In the 1960s LynneAlbanese was 
a program director at the Deborah 
Boys Club in Albany Park. While she 
was on staff there she was ap- 
proached by two parents of children 
with mental retardation. They ques- 
tioned Albanese with what programs 
were available for their children. 

Albanese tried "mainstreamlng* 
the children or rather integrating 
them into what many considered the 
"normal" atmosphere. However, Al- 
banese was limited with what she 
could integrate the children into. 

Please sec CEL / C6 



By SANDY HARTOGH 
Staff Reporter 



Landscaping tends to be a costly 
Investment, particularly if profes- 
sionally installed. This summer's dry 
spell has forced many homeowners 
and businesses alike to dig deeper 
into their pockets to sustain newly 
planted landscapes. 

Jim Wollney, account representa- 
tive for Church Landscape, a Tru- 
Green/LandCare Company In 
Wadsworth, said his company re- 
ceived a water bill of approximately 
$10,000 for six to eight weeks of wa- 
tering. 

"I 'm sure we wili have a few irate 
customers when they see the water- 
ing charges on their landscape bill," 
commented Wollney, whose firm ser- 
vices accounts that are more corpo- 
rate in nature. "We probably spent 
five percent of each contract value on 
watering. We had two-to-three work- 
ers on each site watering about ten 
hours per day." 

He went on to say that this may 
prove to be detrimental in the fall be- 
cause many may have already used 
up budgets that were targeted for the 
fall planting season. 

The total cost factor for Church 
Landscape keeping up with the 
drought-like conditions has not been 




determined yet, but according to 
Wollney the summer annuals d id n't 
do well and the company had to re- 
place quite a bit of new sod, which 
he said requires one quarter of an 
inch of water per month just to keep 
it alive. 

"Perennials, trees and shrubs 
were high on our priority to main- 
tain," he said. "Turf was the last 
thing we worried about, because it 
Is the least expensive to remove and 
replace." 

Ifyou happen to drive by newly 
planted business complexes and see 
what appears to be garbage bags 
hanging around the tree trunks, 
don't worry. . . they were put mere 

PfeoseseeTHIRSTY LAND /C6 



Roiite 53 fares well in state study 

Report says highway would reduce traffic gridlock 



ByJOHNROSZKOWSKI 
Regional Editor 



While not everyone agrees with 
the findings, a state study shows the 
controversial Route 53 project ranks 
high in terms of improved trans- 
portation system performance while 
minimizing negative impacts. 

A study by CH2M Hill, consul- 
tants for the Lake Country Trans- 
portation Improvement Project, in- 
dicates that overall transportation 
system peformance would be im- 
proved and traffic congestion would 
be significantly reduced with Route 
53. 

And, the study showed, building 
Route 53 as either a freeway or toll- 
way would result in the least number 



displacements of homes and busi- 
nesses or impacts to natural lands of 
any of the eight highway alternatives 
under consideration. 

"Route 53 jumps out as showing 
considerable relief," said Larry Mar- 
tin of CH2M Hill, who made the pre- 
sentation on behalf of the Lake 
County Transportation Improve- 
ment Project (LCTIP). 

The project is a joint venture of 
the Illinois Toll Highway Authority 
and Illinois Department of Trans- 
portation to study ways to address 
anticipated future traffic gridlock. 

Martin first outlined the analysis 
at a press conference at the LCTIP of- 
fice in Mundelein. Many of the find- 
ings also have been presented to the 
public at informational meetings in 



Kildeer. Gumee and Mundelein. 

Other alternatives the project is 
looking at include: widening Inter- 
state 94 from six to eight lanes; 
widening Routes 63 and 45 from four 
to six lanes; widening Illinois 21 from 
four to six lanes; widening U.S. 12 
from four to six lanes; and widening 
Illinois 120 from two/four lanes to six 
lanes with the possibility of a bypass 
of Grayslake to the south. 

Of the alternatives, the study 
found Route 53 would result in the 
least number of impacts in terms of 
home and businesses displace- 
ments. It would also have the least 
impacts on wetlands and natural 
lands, and greatly reduce congestion 

Please seeKTE* 53 IC6 



SMC serious 
about enforcing 
watershed regs 

ByJOHNROSZKOWSKI 
Regional Editor 

Lake County officials have made 
it clear to municipalities they are se- 
rious about enforcing regulations es- 
tablished in the new watershed de- 
velopment ordinance. 

"This Is a countywide law now," 
said Larry Leafblad, chairman of the 
County Board's Planning, Building 
and Zoning committee. "It's effective 
in bom the municipalities and the 
unincorporated areas. It affects wa- 
tershed terrain and setbacks that 
everybody has to adhere to, whether 

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September3, 1999 



Dalai Lama has 'peaceful' visit to the Chicago area 



Jannan J. Khurl 
Correspondent 



Over 3,000 people had the opportunity to 
hear His Holiness, the Mth Dalai Lama give a 
talk on Ethics for the New Millennium. The 
Field Museum, along with thcTibctan Alliance 
of Chicago, hosted the event to promote the Ti- 
betan Culture and to help make the people of 
Chicago aware of the political situation in Ti- 
bet. 

In 1959, the Dalai Lama was forced into ex* 
ile to India after the Chinese military's occupa- 
tion of Tibet. Since that time the Dalai Lama 
has traveled around the world to promote and 
preserve the Tibetans' way of life and to pro- 
mote a peaceful resolution to the Chinese's oc- 
cupation of his homeland. In 1989 he was 
awarded the Nobel Peace Prize for his efforts in 



the liberation of Tibet which consistently has 
opposed the use of violence. 

Bill Kurds, an award-winning television 
news journalist, was the moderator for the 
event held in the museum's Stanley Field Hall 
which included performances by the Chicago 
Tibetan Children's Dance Troupe and the San 
Francisco-based Tibetan performing arts 
group, Chaksampa which means "Bridge 
Builder." The name is a tribute to the 14th Cen- 
tury Tibetan Saint ThangtongGyalpo, founder 
of the Ache Lhamo, the Tibetan opera. Acade- 
my award winning actress, Goldie Hawn gave 
the introductions for the Tibetan Children's 
Dance Troupe and has joined with many oth- 
er celebrities as an advocate for the Dalai Lama 
and the cause of Tibet. 

The Dalai Lama's public address was held 
at die museum in conjunction with the Tibetan 



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Art of Healing Exhibit and was consistent with 
the Buddhist beliefs of non-violence and com- 
passion for other human beings. 

Some of the Dalai Lama's "Ethics for the 
New Millennium" were based from 
his own experience throughout his 
life and how he lias dealt with diffi- 
cult life situations. 

The Dalai Lama said people nrc 
all the same physically, emotionally 
and mentally and have the potential 
to do good or to do harm to others. 
In dealing with difficult situations in 
life the Dalai Lama said it Is helpful 
to look at the situation with a holis- 
tic approach and not just from the 
negative point of view. Instead look 
to what good can come out of what 
may seem a bad situation. 

He also said that forgiveness, respect for 
others and giving back to the community and 
having tolerance for others are all keys to suc- 
cess in life. When practicing these qualities, an 
Individual can be successful in life. 

His advice for children is, "On the basis of 
compassion you can change the world for bet- 
ter In the next century." He added that we must 
make good preparations for the new millenni- 
um. He said children should care and have re- 
spect for their elders, parents and grandpar- 
ents. 

As part of his world travels, The Dalai Lama 
tries to promote the Tibetan culture and said 
it's hard to access how quickly the Tibetan cul- 
ture Is disappearing. In Tibet, if you go to a 
restaurant or go shopping you have to speak 
Chinese. Intentionally or unintentionally it's 
cultural genocide. He also said one can find Ti- 
betan culture similar to how it's being pre- 
served by the Tibetan Alliance of Chicago out- 
side of the country of Tibet. 

Steve Infantino, teaches Philosophy of 
World Religions at the College of Lake Coun- 
ty and commented on the approach of the 
Dalai Lama takes when dealing with the sit- 




Dalal Lama: 

Brings message 
of peace 



uatton in Tibet. 

"When you have been oppressed and your 
people have been murdered and your culture 
Is about to be wiped out, I think then it takes 
courage to take what would nor- 
mally be a reaction of anger and to 
let that anger go and to still hang 
onto the non-violent attitude," In- 
fantino said. 

Infantino added that any Bud- 
dhist Monk would be promoting 
the same thing. 

"This non-violence," said In- 
fantino "is really a part of Bud- 
dhism." 

Infantino said he thinks Its im- 
portant for the Dalai Lama to visit 
Chicago and try to make people 
aware of what is happening to Ti- 
betans and trying to make Chicagoans aware 
of the brotherhood and sisterhood of all hu- 
man beings. 

He said if he had an opportunity to talk to 
the Dalai Lama he would ask him, "What en- 
ables him to maintain hope that Tibet will be- 
come free and independent." 

I lis understanding of the current political 
situation has the Chinese colonizing and set- 
tling in Tibet. Infantino added that what usu- 
ally happens in similar situations is the native 
culture becomes secondary. 

Infantino has read some of the Dalai 
Lama's writing and said from that the Dalai 
Lima believes that violence just makes matters 
worse "In the long run violence just breeds 
more violence," Infantino said of the Dalai 
Lama's writing. 

To learn more about the Tibetan culture 
log on the Internet @http://www,tibcLcom, 
contact the office of Tibet at 241 East 32nd 
Street, New York, NY, 10016, or contact the Ti- 
betan Alliance of Chicago at (312) 000-0000. 

The Field Museum of Chicago's exhibit 
"The Tibetan Art of Healing" will be on display 
throughout Sept. 12. 



Forest preserve tests cleaner fuel 



ByJOHNROSZKOWSKI 
Regional Editor 



In an effort to Improve air quality by reduc- 
ing diesel engine emissions, the Lake County 
Forest Preserves arc testing a new blend of 
biodiescl fuel in their trucks and equipment. 

"It's basically a cleaner burning fuel and 
it's from a renewal resource," said Bob Scher- 
cr, fleet manager for the forest preserve district. 
"It's a 20 percent blend." 

The forest preserves In July started using 
biodiesel fuel as part of a four-month demon- 
stration project in die majority of die fleet's ve- 
hicles and equipment. The project is aimed at 
reducing hydrocarbon and particulate emis- 
sions from diesel engines, improving air qual- 
ity and creating cleaner operating engines with 
higher performance. 

Biodiesel is a cleaner burning, biodegrad- 
able and non-toxic fuel alternative made from 
natural renewal sources. One of the byprod- 
ucts of biodiesel is soybeans, a major crop pro- 
duced by nearly 400,000 farmers in 29 states. 

While normal diesel fuel is 100 percent 
sulfur diesel, biodiesel is a blend of 80 per- 
cent low sulfur diesel and a 20 percent soy- 



bean supplement. 

"It reduces emissions," he said. "We are an 
environmental agency and our mission Is to 
protect the environment. This is an initiative 
we took to protect the environment and re- 
duce emissions." 

The only drawback is the cost. Biodiescl 
fuel in this area runs about 20 to 25 cents a gal- 
lon more than regular diesel fuel, according to 
Schcrer. 

While biodiesel fuel is more expensive, 
Sell ere r said it is also higher octane, providing for 
acleanerrunnlngcngine, improved engine per- 
formance and better gas mileage. I le anticipate 
the price for biodiesel fuel will come down sub- 
stantially as demand for die product becomes 
greater In tills area. He said biodiescl is already 
popular in other states like Missouri and Iowa. 

During the four-month demonstration 
project, the forest preserve will undergo strict 
testing procedures. Vehicles were given an en- 
gine and emissions test at the start of the pro- 
ject. Over the testing period, forest preserve 
staff will continue to monitor emissions, ana- 
lyze oil samples and inspect the engines for 
cleaner operating conditions and improved 
performance. 



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COUNTY 



Lakeland Newspapers / C3 



AT A GLANCE 



A DIGEST OF STORIES MAKING HEADLINES THROUGHOUT OUR REGION 






I 



j 

,4 



Fox River makes EPA action list 

Fox Lake— Illinois Environmental Protection Agency (IEPA) 
has reconsidered its earlier decision to leave the Fox River ofT a 
statewide list of waters in need of cleanup plans and a plan will 
be forthcoming for three segments from McHenry to Geneva. 

Fox River advocates, critical of the lEPA's inaction despite 
what they say are threats to the Fox River, welcomed the news 
and are urging IEPA to move forward as quickly as possible. 
The turnabout apparently came after pressure from the U.S. 
EPA, which had yet to approve the state EPA's proposed list of 
clean-up plans, 

Robert Moore, executive director of the Prairie Rivers Net- 
work, said, " USEPA stepped in and recognized the water quali- 
ty problems facing the Fox River, Illinois EPA had not acknowl- 
edged these problems for over a year, but now realizes the Fox 
needs attention." 

Village cautions residents on 
lead levels 

Wauconda— The Village of Wauconda Public Works Depart- 
ment has sent a letter to residents to be cautious of the amount 
of lead in the water system. 

"Although most homes have very low levels of lead in their 
drinking water, some homes in the community have lead lev- 
els above the EPA action level of 15 parts per billion, or 0.015 
milligrams of lead per liter of water). Under Federal law, we are 
required to have a program in place to minimize lead in the 
drinking water by Feb. 25, 1998. This program includes corro- 
sion control treatment, source water treatment, and public ed- 
ucation. We are also required to replace lead service line that 
we control if the line contributes lead concentration of 15 ppl 
or more after we have completed the comprehensive treat- 
ment program," the Aug. 30 letter states. 

The letter outlines health effects of lead, found in lead- 
based paint, air, soil, household dust, food, certain types of 
porcelain and pewter, and water. 

Mundelein not affected by Dutch 
elm disease 

Mundelein— It appears that Mundelein has been able to 
evade the wrath of the dreaded Dutch elm disease. 

According to Public Works Director Kenneth Miller, there 
have been "no reports and no sightings" of Dutch elm disease 
on trees In Mundelein. 

This Is not the case In Gumce, however, where the disease 
has affected trees on the east side of the village. Gumec Village 

Administrator J times Huyner sold that on estimated GO to 70 
trees have been infected with Dutch elm disease, which affects 
a tree's ability to conduct water. 

Residents in Gumee have been sent letters regarding the 
disease and will have 30 days to cut down the infected trees on 
their property. If the tree has not been removed within 30 days, 
the village will remove the tree and the homeowner will be 
billed. 

It will cost homeowners in Gumee between $200 and 
$700 to have to trees removed professionally. 

Woodland approves TIF resolution 

Gumee— The Woodland School District 50 Board of Educa- 
tion approved a resolution at its latest meeting which opposes 
the creation of a tax increment financing (TIB district for 
Lakehurst Mall in Waukegan. 

"We've been hearing from different people that the City of 
Waukegan is trying to designate ithe Lakehurst areal as TIF," 
said Tami Stough, public relations coordinator for Woodland 

Stough said District 50 has heard conflicting reports re- 
garding the formation of a TIF at Lakehurst. Some reports have 
stated mat me TIF district will be formed only If Lakehurst Mall 
is the chosen site of the University Center. Other reports have 
stated that the TIF district will be formed regardless of the Uni- 
versity Center decision. 

"Regardless of the University Center, we don't want a 
TIF," said Stough. 

If the TIF district was formed, Woodland would lose out 
on property tax revenue from that area for many years. Stough 
said Woodland gets approximately $392,000 In property taxes 
from that area. 

RLB man arrested for sexual abuse 

Round Lake Beach— A Round Lake Beach man was arrested 




-,' : -" 



Dog Daze 

Pam Hamilton and her son Tim, 13, place glasses and 
a hat on their pet pug Mavis before the annual 
Grayslake Summer Days Bike and Pet Parade down 
Park Avenue Saturday.— Photo by Sandy Bressner 



Aug. 25 by Round Lake Beach police on charges of aggravated 
criminal sexual abuse. 

Raymond Koch, 28, of 1 827 Cedar Lake Rd, has been ac- 
cused of sexually abusing a 15-year-old girl while she was at his 
residence on Aug. 19. 

The juvenile told police she fell asleep at Koch's home after 
watching movies, and awoke to find him sexually touching her 
and using her hand to touch himself. 

Koch told police he didn't remember touching the juvenile, 
who had fallen asleep on his bed He said he was a heavy sleeper 
and thought it was his wife, and may have "rolled over" on the 
juvenile by mistake. 

After more questioning, police arrested Koch for aggravat- 
ed criminal sexual abuse and transported him to bond court 
Nineteenth Judicial Circuit Court Associate Judge George 
Bridges set Koch's bond at $75,000. 

Koch will have a preliminary hearing En front of Associate 
Judge Victoria L Martin Sept. 7. 

RLB to institute justice program 

Round Lake Beach— -A community- wide crime-prevention 
program combining village government, police, citizens, 
schools and many other organizations is in the works due to 
the initiative of the Round Lake Beach Police Department 

Aside from North Chicago, Round Lake Beach is the only 
village in Lake County to participate in this unique program 
that aims to pool the resources of all the communities of the 
Round Lake area and Halnesville together to address and 
remedy public safety issues. 

Through the Institute for Public Safety Partnerships, cre- 
ated by the U.S. Department of Justice, and COP grants, pro- 
ject trainers from the Chicago Alliance for Neighborhood 
Safety will come to Round Lake Beach in September to in- 



struct the communities on how to work together to solve 
different problems within their neighborhoods. 

Finding permanent solutions to problems with the assis- 
tance of the community is a way to develop solidarity and 
build trust between citizens and police, said Commander John 
Laycock. 

CASA seeks volunteers 

Lake County— CASA (Court Appointed Special Advo- 
cates) of Lake County, has helped hundreds of area chil- 
dren by giving them a voice. 

The national, non-profit organization protects the 
interest of the child in the juvenile court system. 

CASA Is made up of volunteers, who are assigned to 
a case where they get to know the child and their Individ- 
ual needs. They investigate, evaluate and make recom- 
mendations to the court on the child's behalf, 

CASA, Lake County Is always looking to recruit new 
volunteer advocates. No special background Is needed, 
just a sincere Interest Volunteers are screened and must 
complete a 35-hour training program and continuing ed- 
ucation. Volunteers spend approximately 10-15 hours a 
week working on their assigned case. 

For more information on how to become a volunteer, 
contact CASA, Lake County at 634-2229. 

Applet est takes place 

Wauconda— Hay rides, pony rides, bands and more will 
join the apple and raspberry picking fun this weekend at 
Wauconda Orchards. The Orchards, located off Gossell 
Road, hosts its annual Applefest Sept 4-6. Bands and a 
three- acre corn maze will be part of the fun. 

"We have a three-acre com maze cut out People have to 1 
find their way out of the entrance. It is a lot of fun for all," 
Richard Breeden, president of The Apple Orchards, said. 

Between 4 and 6 p.m. Saturday, a balloon launch will 
take place. Sunday highlight will be the 20th annual pig 
roast Area farmer Jack Knoll gathers 10 pigs and cooks 
them to his own recipe. "He started it in 1979 and has kept 
it going since," Breeden said. About 5,000 people attend the 
event, helping to kickoff the apple picking season. Waucon- 
da Orchards is In its 40th year. 

Gallery Walk becoming a favorite 

Ubertyvule— The MainStreet Association's Gallery Walk 
has completed its debut into Libertyville community life. 
This new event, which Is held the last Thursday of every 
month from 5 to 8 p.m.. Is well on its way to becoming an 
old favorite among residents, according to Carolyn Dettutxi. 
executive director of the association. 

The idea of the Gallery Walk Is to create an evening of 
community Involvement In the downtown area while high- 
lighting the unique variety of products and services avail- 
able in Libertyville. People enjoying the evening's festivi- 
ties may indulge in music, food, shopping, and even watch- 
ing artists paint or draw. 

Each quarter, the event will center around a new theme. 
The Gallery Walk's first quarter, which featured "Art, 
Antiques & Home Furnishings," ended on Aug. 26. Octo- 
ber through December, the Walk will feature "Gifts, 
Clothing & Other Cool Stuff." January through March, 
"Restaurants, Taverns & Coffee Shops" will be the new 
theme. 

Vernon Hills campus opens Sept. 7 

Libertyville— The Super Kmart of high schools will soon 
open its doors to Lake County students. The Vernon Hills 
campus of Libertyville High School District 128 will open 
SepL 7 for classes. 

The building consists of five modules which will house 
four gyms, a pool, two theaters, nine science laboratories, 
an athletic rehabilitation and training center, a nautilus, 
and a television studio. 

There are 2,400 computer stations located throughout 
the school. Every classroom contains a computer, at least 
eight electrical outlets, and a video/television monitor. . 

Four computer labs, along with a television produc- 
tion unit, will encourage students to learn new technolo- 
gy. The labs will include: a technical lab, a modular ap- 
plied technology lab, a graphics lab and a computer as- 
sisted drafting (CAD) lab. 

The school also has an outdoor area that may be used 
as an amphitheater by the school. 




JN 



■ 



w 



Pick up any of Lakeland Newspapers 1 1 editions in coming weeks 



AMAZING ARTS 

The Illinois Council: on Deafness 
and the Arts has a unique 

to performing v.- 

— Lakelife 





KID CARE 

Computer Discount Warehouse (CDW) starts a new 

. daycare for the children of its employees 

— Business 



INDOOR ICE 

New indoor ice rinks 
open in Lake County 
— Lakelife 



C4/ Lakeland Newspapers 



OPINIONS 



September 3, 1999 



Lakeland Newspapers 



William H. Schroeder 

Publisher 



Neal Tucker 

Eiacutiva Editor/ 
Operation! Minogor 



Robert Warde 

Now* Editor 



30 South Whitney St., Grayslake, Illinois 60030 
Tel: (B47) 223-0161. E-mail: cdit@lnil.com 



EDITORIALS 



4 



Kinder, gentler 5 

role described 

for Rte. 53 



After public meetings at Kildcer, Gurnee and Mundelein, it Is 
abundandy clear that Lake County Transportation Improve- 
ment Project officials have cast die controversial Rte. 53 ex- 
tension in a new light, depicting the duplicative tollway as a 
"kinder, genticr" solution to highway transportation problems. 

Project engineers have calculated that widening and upgrading 
Rte, 45 and 83 would impact or uproot 270 businesses and homes, 
more than four times the number of private parcels involved in push- 
ing Rte. 53 through mid-county to a point south of Grayslake. Project 
personnel even see Rte. 53 as more environmentally friendly than the 
other seven options being studied. 

This new depiction of the S2 billion dollar plus monument to ur- 
ban sprawl flies in the face of previous findings that Rte. 53 would be 
an environmental disaster. Opponents of Rte. 53 long have viewed the 
required federal and state environmental impact study as an "ace in 
the hole." Indeed, there is a disproportionately large number of wet- 
lands and protected areas in the Rte. 53 corridor. 

David Lutyens, project director, went so far as to say Rte. 53 is "not 
an ogre." 

If we get the message, Rte. 53 can be built while we go about 
clunking along existing highways, cursing gridlock and traffic delays. 
At a magical moment, the gates to a new tollway will be opened and 
we can zoom happily away. 

Somehow, this idyllic projection seems more than a little far- 
fetched. 



Forest preserves: 
2 different worlds 

Lake-Cook Rd., heavily traveled and often grid-locked, sepa- 
rates two different worlds. The chasm separating Lake and 
Cook counties is well defined. On die north side is Lake Coun- 
ty, a special place. We do our level best to keep it that way. 

One of the big differences between Lake and Cook County is the 
way the respective Forest Preserve Districts arc managed. The Lake 
County Forest Preserve District, much younger and much smaller 
(about a third of the Cook County system of 60,000 acres), is a jewel, a 
civic pride and joy. Cook County Forest Preserve District has become a 
symbol of neglect, steeped in official and public indifference. An edi- 
torialist called the Cook County preserves a "filthy mess,'* an enclave 
for bureaucratic bungling and profiteering. 

What a different picture in Lake County. Preserves arc pleasant ex- 
periences for bikers and hikers. There is clean and well kept space for 
picnics and play fields. Ponds and lakes offer inviting challenges for 
anglers of all ages. Facilities are safe. Four self-supporting golf courses 
are examples of professional links management. Complaints arc few 
and far between. 

There is politics involved in the Lake County Forest Preserve Dis- 
trict as one might expect in any public body. But it's politics stemming 
from a desire to protect, not plunder. 

The current leadership is vested in elected President Carol Cal- 
abresa and appointed executive director Steven K. Mcsserli. They and 
staff professionals are doing their jobs well, carrying on a tradition of 
excellence and service. 

Willi their participation and their pocketbooks, residents demon- 
strate that they recognize and appreciate what a tremendous resource 
the Lake County Forest Preserve Dist. has become. May it always re- 
main that way. 



Guest commentaries 
welcome 

Lakeland Newspapers welcomes guest columns by our readers on 
topics of general Interest. Anyone Interested in writing a column can 
contact Publisher W.H. Schroeder at (847) 223-8161. Submissions 
may be mailed c/o Lakeland Newspapers, P.O. Box 268, Grayslake 
IL., 60030 or fax to (847) 223-8810. Deadline Is Friday at noon. 



VIEWPOINT 



Gurnee leads way 
fighting elm disease 



Gurnee Is being proactive 
dealing with an emerging 
environmental scourge — 
Dutch elm disease. 

The malady that ranksacked the 
countryside 30 years ago has re- 
turned. 

When more than 60 elms were 
found to be infested, Gurnee Admin. 
James Hayncr swung into action, in- 
forming householders to remove 
damaged elms as soon as possible. 
Village officials opted for burning as 
the most viable means for dealing 
with the deadly disease. 

Gurnee residents will have until 
mid-October to remove infected 
trees before village crews cut down 
the stricken elms and bill property 
owners. Other villages arc sure to be 
following suit. 

What makes Dutch elm disease 
control so difficult is that elms thrive 
in the Lake County climate. Trees 
wiped out in an infestation three 
decades ago have been largely re- 
placed by new elm growth. 
Now the stately trees are under as- 
sault again. What we really need is a 
disease resistant elm. 

Illegal entry 

Pretty tricky of some kids, en- 
rolling on the sly at Stevenson High 
School when they aren't residents 
of the district. I've always heard of 
kids wanting to sneak out of 
school, but never about the ones 
wanting to sneak into school. Stu- 
dent Services Dir. Gaylc Karhanek 
has called in Lincolnshire police to 
help round up the illegals, said to 
number about a dozen. Police 
Chief Randy Mclvin took on his 
new "border patrol" duties kind of 
sheepishly. It's not easy branding as 
criminals kids who just want to get 
a good education. 

Catchy Cats 

Northwestern over the years has 
been pretty good at promoting 
catchy slogans that are more inter- 
esting usually than the Purple 
elevens on the field. This year it's 
"Maximize the moment." All 3,600 
moments per game. The NU drum- 
beaters arc looking for their Wildcat 
stalwarts to play hard and be physi- 
cal 3,600 moments every Saturday. 
Big order. That's 39,600 moments to 
maximize for the season. Phew. And 
those guys have to attend class, too. 

Al cleared 

Correction! County Board Rep. 
AlWesterman (R-Waukcgan) isn't 
the fire-breathing advocate for a to- 
tal ban on leaf burning in unincor- 
porated areas as might have been 




BILL SCHROEDER 

Publisher 



construed from a recent column. 
Sorry, Al. 

On the contrary, the rational and 
reasonable official intended for pub- 
lic hearings to do exactly what they 
did, provide another side to the 
heated argument on how best to 
dispose of leaves. "We were getting 
lots of mail in support of a ban. I felt 
it would be beneficial to hear from 
all sides of the public" Westcrman's 
view is that a total ban won't be en- 
acted. 

Al also cleared up the question 
on the origin of the leaf burning ban 
proposal. Somewhere within the 
bowels of the County Health Dept. 
At tliis juncture, no one wants to 
take "credit" for raising the Issue. 
Wcsterman says there arc good laws 
In place to control leaf burning, in- 
cluding the "50 foot rule" and a pro- 
hibition against burning garbage. 

There is evidence now that a 
radical fringe tried to fast track 
the burning ban. A total ban 
backer, Rep. Bob Sabonjlan (D- 
Waukegan), wrote fellow board 
members April IB to "fix this 
problem now before the opposi- 
tion has the opportunity to real- 
ize what we are trying to accom- 



plish..." So much for representa- 
tive government. 

New chamber look 

Sometime in October, Lake 
County's largest business organiza- 
tion, the LMV Chamber of Com- 
merce, will unveil a new logo to 
characterize a new era of growth, 
adding a "G" to Its name for Green 
Oaks. Officially, It's the GLMV Cham- 
ber. Dwight Houchlns, 
president/CEO, said favoritism was 
dispelled by accepting the fact that 
the letters are in alphabetical order. 
"Besides," Houchins added, "It 
sounds good." 

Green Oaks Mayor Tom Adorns 
pushed hard for his community to 
become affiliated with a business 
group. Lake Forest-Lake Bluff 
Chamber of Commerce was 
checked out, but dropped in favor of 
the Ubertyville-Mundeleln-Vemon 
Hills group. In deference to origin, 
"L" will be the largest letter in the 
logo, since the former Libcrtyville 
Chamber was instrumental in bring- 
ing tri-town businesses together. 

Boating bash 

Two Illinois governors, present 
and past, headline a delegation of 
officials who will be in Winthrop 
Harbor from 4 to 6 p,m. Saturday, 
SepL 4, to celebrate the 10th an- 
niversary of North Point Marina. 
Former Gov. Jim Thompson will re- 
view his dedication of the marina, 
the midwest VprerfnVr facilltyfor 
boaters. You don't have to be a 
boater to enjoy the event, entitled 
End of Summer Beach Bash. Ukely 
to outshine the politicos will be 
Capt. BUI Pinkney, who became the 
first African-American to sail solo 
around the worid in 1991. 







Jim Edgar feels the 'Sting of Ryan-Daley' 



The one thing that I have 
been most surprised about 
of the "post-election 
rhetoric" has been the 
"anti-Edgar" talk that came from 
both Chicago Mayor Richard M. Da- 
ley and Governor George Ryan. The 
undertone was a bitterness toward 
former Governor jim Edgar. Daley 
praised Ryan for "doing more for the 
city of Chicago in she months than 
Edgar had done in eight years." 

I guess that it is good politics for 
a big-city mayor to praise a sitting 
governor and especially if the gover- 
nor is from the opposite political 
party. For years, It has been said that 
any Democrat Chicago mayor quiet- 
ly favored having a Republican gov- 
ernor; and sometimes not so quietly. 
The mayor, by controlling a large 
bloc of Chicago legislators, could 




SEEING 

IT 

THROUGH 

JohnS.Matijevich 



deliver those votes for the governor 
and "cut a deal" for the "mayor's 
agenda." 

Who am I to defend a former 
Republican governor, but 1 do be- 
lieve that Jim Edgar has taken some 
bad raps that he doesn't deserve. 
During the "Edgar years," Chicago 
may not have received all that it 
wanted from the state, but 1 believe 
that it received its fair share of the 
state's budget. Edgar didn't go over- 



board in spending, but I can't fault 
him for that. 

Come to think of It, I don't recall 
any of this "Edgar-bashing" while he 
was in office. It is much easier, isn't 
it, to bash someone after they are 
out, when they don't have a "politi- 
cal hammer" to "even the score?" 

There are some who say that the 
Ryan-Edgar schism goes way back, 
about when Edgar became Secretary 
of State. When then Secretary of 
State Alan Dixon became U.S., Sena- 
tor, Governor Jim Thompson ap- 
pointed his aide, Jim Edgar to the 
coveted spot. Ryan was lobbying for 
it as a stepping stone for his ambi- 
tion to become governor, but he had 
to "wait his turn." 

My guess is that the "anti-Edgar 

Please see SEEING ICS 



' 



£ 






September3, 1999 



OPINIONS 



Lakeland Newspapers/ C5 



PARTY LINES 



h 



PARTY LINES, THE LAKELAND NEWSPAPERS' COLUMN OF POLITICAL OPINION, 

IS PREPARED FROM STAFF REPORTS. 






UnkiKeyto 
attendance is the 
stomach 



Hynesr Still on the 
trail after election 



We! ton: For those 
who don't recognize 
Gurnee's long-time 
mayor 



Waller to convene meeting on violence 



State's Attorney Michael 
Waller has scheduled a 
coun tywide conference on 
domestic violence issues 
Tuesday, Oct 26, at College of Lake 
County. A wide range of topics will be 
covered between 8 am. and 4 pun, 
While geared for professionals 
such as counselors and law enforce- 
ment officers, the conference will be 
open to all interested persons. 

Waller reported that the state 
attorney's office handles about 300 
domestic violence cases per month, 
which he regards as "tremendous." 

The state attorney long has 
been pro-active In dealing with do- 
mestic violence, spearheading a vic- 
tim's shelter, creating a domestic vi- 
olence courtroom and establishing a 
children's room in the courthouse 
where children can be insulated 
from harsh court proceedings. 

Success formula 

State Sen. Iterry link (D- Ver- 
non Hills), who doubles as Lake 
County Democratic chairman, has 
hit upon a sure Are formula for at- 
tracting attendance for quarterly 
meetings. "We feed them," Link 



chuckles. The formula worked like a 
charm last week when nearly 100 
persons turned out to hear a Demo- 
cratic state officer, Comptroller Dan 
Hynes. 

Press aide 

George Slgalos, a Beltway In- 
formation specialist, has taken over 
as press secretary for Congressman 
Phil Crane (R- 111.) In his Washing- 
ton, DC office. 

No thank you 

It's doubtful whether Principal 
and acting Superin t endant Eliza- 
beth McDonald of Graystake High 
School sent thank you notes to vil- 
lage council members for making a 
bad parking problem worse. Due to 
construction, student parking is in a 
snarl. Village trustees hiked parking 
violations to $25, presenting major 
headaches for student drivers. 
Maybe Grayslakc parents ought to 
consider the "Barrington Solution." 
Remember the parents who bought 
a house near the school grounds so 
their offspring wouldn't have to walk 
far after parking? 



Phone scam 

Wauconda Fire Chief David 
Dato is dismayed that scam artists 
continue to raise ill-begotten funds 
in the name of fire and police de- 
partments. Dato points out that the 
safety agendes seldom if ever con- 
duct telephone fund-raising cam- 
paigns. If in doubt, hang up. 

Face of mystery 

"Was that the mayor?" 

That was the popular question 
during the Gurnee Days parade, as 
bystanders questioned the identity 
of every important-looking man 
who went by. 

Could there actually be people 
in Gurnee who do not know Mayor 
Richard Wei ton from Adam? 

Even more interesting was the 
Village float .While the float intro- 
duced the "Mayor and trustees," 
only Welton and Trustee Vema 
Rochcleau graced the crowd with 
their presence. 

Several bystanders wondered 
' whether Welton had done some- 
thing to upset the other trustees, re- 
sulting in their non-attendance on 
the float 



Will next Thursday 
be your lucky day? 



My friendly advice to you, 
which is free and prob- 
ably worth exactly what 
you pay for it, Is to play 
the Illinois lottery's "pick four" game 
next Thursday with these numbers: 
9999. 

Also, you might want to rush to 
the racetrack and bet on the No. 9 
horse in the ninth race. 

Because next Thursday is Sept 
9, also known as 9-9-99. There just 
might be a little supernatural nu- 
merology at work that day. 

This sort of thing happens only 
once every 1 1 years. The next time 
will be Oct 10, 2010, or 10-10-10. 
Remember 8-8-88? That occasion 
was celebrated with a certain rever- 
ence by folks observing birthdays 
and wedding anniversaries. 

It also was celebrated In the 
baseball world with the Chicago 
Cubs playing their first night game 
under new lights in Wrigley Field. 

Prediction: On Sept 9, 1999, the 
Cubs (one of the Chicago nines) will 
score nine runs but still lose the 
game. (That one was easy.) 

Eleven years ago, on 8-8-88, 
fledgling gamblers flocked to race- 
tracks and lottery-ticket outlets to 
play those numbers, just in case- 
but, alas, they didn't come up. 

Nevertheless, some folks had 
fun with 8-8-88. A Dallas man, Phil 
Anders, brought 88 baseball fans to 
the Texas Rangers' stadium for a 
game with the Detroit Tigers. 

Anders purchased 88 tickets in 
Section 208 and, at precisely 8:08 
pm, those 88 fans stood and raised 
their placards emblazoned with the 
No.8. 

Calling themselves the "Crazy 
Eights," the fans ate 88 hot dogs in 
the eighth Inning. Earlier, they had a 
tailgate party beginning at 5:08 p.m. 

Anders borrowed a 1988 
OldsmobOe 88 for the party. He also 
paid a radio station to fly Its traffic 




•'•■ '■■'■" M4r|.iM.., 

THE 

PFARR 

CORNER 

Jerry Pfarr 



helicopter In figure-8s over the sta- 
dium while a disc jockey played the 
song, "Efghter from Decatur." 

Said Anders: "Maybe for 9-9-99 
we can get 99 people, charter a 
plane and try to attend nine baseball 
games In one day. We could start on 
the East Coast and end up on the 
West" 

Since ancient times, odd num- 
bers have been considered luckier 
than even numbers. Nine is a noble 
digit, indicating a high degree of ex- 
cellence, perfection itself being 
"ten." Those of us who aren't consid- 
ered "tens" gladly would settle to be 
considered "nines." (Okay, "eights," 
even.) 

Next Thursday, couples who 
were married on Sept 9, 1990, may 
celebrate their ninth anniversaries 
as something a little special. Chil- 
dren born on 9-9-90 will be having 
their ninth birthdays, and their par- 
ents may see that they are "dressed 
to the nines," which means smartly, 
splendidly, looking one's best 

Throughout the ages, people 
have attributed certain characteris- 
tics to certain numbers; for example, 
the association of 13 with bad luck. 

In numerology, the study of the 
occult significance of numbers, 9 is 
the number that puts one through 
life's tests. It is the most humanitari- 
an of numbers and should be treat- 
ed with great respect (Or at least 
with a friendly Uule wager now and , 
then.) 

So, shall we venture out and play 
lr, or just hang around and wait for 
10-10-107 



LETTERS TO THE EDITOR 



Seniors need help with buying prescription medication 



Most employee Health 
Insurance programs 
pay for outpatient pre- 
scription drugs but 
Medicare does not These drugs are 
an essential part of curing or pre- 
vention diseases. Because of this 
non-coverage seniors have to look 
elsewhere for prescription drug cov- 
erage. This Is often expensive. About 
65 percent of Medicare clients have 
some coverage but often it has some 
serious limitations resulting in high 
out-of-pocket costs. 



AARP believes this prescription 
benefit Is a must to keep abreast of 
advances in medicine. Seniors need 
this benefit as they represent about 
12 percent of the population but ac- 
count for over 33 percent of drug 
spending. 

* Why should we have Medicare 
to make It able to seniors to have ac- 
cess to a physician's diagnosis and 
then deny them the benefit of medi- 
cine to help cure or prevent the 
problem? 

In 1999 Wall Street loumal re- 



ported 80 percent of retirees, use a 
prescription drug every day with an 
average Medicare beneficiary taking 
18 prescription drugs ayear. 

Next year Medicare officials be- 
lieve about 16 million seniors will 
have NO coverage at all. This must 
be corrected or all of us will be bor- 
rowed with rising costs of keeping 
older Americans in some type of 
nursing home. 

Diane Dibble 

Pres. Lake Villa Township 

AARP Chapter 3978 

Spring Grove 



Expected bias 

Grayslake Mayor Carey's letter 
about the University Center caught 
my eye, and this is an answer to her 
expected bias toward a Grayslake 
campus including CLC and the Uni- 
versity. 

That the site would provide edu- 
cational services and programs in 
the most cost-effective, efficient and 
effective manner is a great objective, 
so let's look at the facts with this ob- 
jective as a goal: 

l.The geographic location of the 



FROM PAGE C4 



SEEI NG : Anti-Edgar talk is surprising 



rhetoric" has had a "short shelf life." 
The former governor knows some- 
thing about politics, too, and he was 
quick to respond. Edgar granted a 
fairly lengthy newspaper interview. 
It was done in a formal, "tasteful" 
way. He said that Governor Ryan's • 
"honeymoon" could be short-lived 
and that most governors enjoy a 
successful first legislative session. 
He also made the point that the 
"hurrahs" about Ryan's Illinois— 
FIRST PROGRAM may backfire after 
the years go by, much as Thomp- 
son's Build Illinois program withered 
as time went on. 

I read Into the Edgar interview 
that he, In a polite way, was telling 
Governor Ryan, Mayor Daley, and 
anyone else who cared to listen that 
"you can snap at me if you want, 



but, like a turtle, I'll snap back. As 
one who seems comfortably settled 
in the "ivory towers of university 
life," Edgar has nothing to lose by 
. sounding off. By the way, I believe 
that his strategy has paid off, be- 
cause the "anti- Edgar talk," if there 
is any, Isn't being done in public. 

Speaking of the Ryan-Daley 
"love-affair," I'm sure that there are 
many in both political parties won- 
dering how long it will last, and, if it 
does last, how it will affect the for- 
tunes, or misfortunes, of both politi- 
cal parties. After all, there is a rather 
big election coming up this "next 
millennium," and there is a lot at 
stake, given the re-districting that 
occurs after next year's census. 

Given the political history of 
Chicago-Springfield "love-fests," 1 



believe that Democrats have more 
to fret over the political "arrange- 
ment" The old saying that "all poli- 
tics is local," bears out, and 1 have 
seen too often that Chicago puts 
most of its "eggs" in the "local bas- 
ket" In other words, Chicago likes to 
do politically what will bring the 
most In return, and the Daley-Ryan 
"togetherness" kind of puts Ryan in 
the drivers seat 

When it comes to the presiden- 
tial race next year, does that mean 
that Ryan's choice, Texas Governor 
George Bush, may benefit from the 
new political "odd-couple?" It may, 
but 1 recall when Chicago's "first" 
Mayor Daley went "hell-bent" in 
supporting the Democrat presi- 
dential standard bearer just to 
show those who thought there was 



"deal-making* with the opposi- 
tion. The present Mayor Daley has 
his Washington connections, too, 
and may even have other political 
aspirations that would be dam- 
aged if he didn't go "all out" for the 
Democrats on the national ticket 
There is a lot of time to sort that all 
out, and even though it looks as 
though both parties have already 
"anointed" their choices, the fickle 
public has not spoken yet. 

The point of all of this, though, 
is that the two strongest positions in 
Illinois are those of governor and 
the mayor of Chicago. There is even 
some argument over which is 
stronger. When you get together the 
two persons who hold the positions 
in "lock-step," there is always some- 
thing to worry about 1 know and re- 
spect both Governor Ryan and 
Mayor Daley, but I still believe that 
all of us are better off when the po- 
litical relationships aren't too dose. 
That fellow who upset the political 
applecart in Minnesota may have 
proved my point 



Junior College has nothing to do 
with the fact that the campus is best 
serving Lake County. The site was 
first offered to the State Board of Ed- 
ucation if they would place the four- 
year college (Governors State) at the 
location on Washington Street That 
was 1964. 

The land was offered by its own- 
ers, Mr. Anderson and Mr. Brandel 
(who also owned "Picket Fence 
Farm" — now the Rollins Savanna). 
When the State Board of Higher Ed- 
ucation placed the four-year univer- 
sity in the far south suburbs, Ander- 
son and Brandel were again ap- 
proached by the junior college 
board to.donate the land for College 
of Lake County, which they did. Sim- 
ply, CLC Is there because of the gift 
of land, not because it happened to 
be centrally located. 

2. Regarding the cost which will 
be paid by all like County taxpayers: 
Did the mayor forget about the S3 
million offer from the City of 
Waukegan? Or, the cost of a new 
building, or filling/ mitigating wet- 
lands? 

3. Then, the traffic How many 
four-lane highways surround the 
present CLC site? How many around 
Lakehurst? Four. 41, 43, 120 and the 
tollway. And remember, there has 
been discussion of an Amtrak stop at 
the western side of the Lakehurst lo- 
cation for at least six years. 

It is clear that majority of resi- 
dents in the are DO NOT WANT 
more of anything, let alone a new 
university further complicating their 
ability to get around. 

Arnold 'Bud' Clausen 
Lifetime Grayslake resident 



C6/ Lakeland Newspapers 



COUNTY 



September 3, 1999 



FROM PAGE CI 



CEL:Helping mentally handicapped 



"There was really nothing else 
appropriate where they would expe- 
rience success," Albancse said. 

From those parents' inquiry the 
Center for Enriched Living was de- 
veloped, As a need arose a class or 
activity was added and as the need 
changed they accomodated by form- 
ing specific groups. 

In die past 30 years CEL has gone 
from serving two members to now 
over 250 members a week. 

CEL offers social, recreational 
and independent living skills to all 
members. 

"There are many opportunities 
for life enrichment experiences in 
classes and community activites, " 



Dcnisc Jaffc, program director, said. 

Skills such as dialing the phone 
to order a pizza may be routine for 
many but for individuals with devel- 
opmental disabilities that certain 
skill may need to be taught and re- 
taught until the individual can do It 
on their own. 

CEL also offers health classes to 
emphasize the Importance of per- 
sonal hygcinc and first aid. 

"There is no age and no geo- 
graphic boundaries, " Albancse said. 
Anyone wishing to make a 
donation or inquire about the pro- 
grams at CEL please contact Harriet 
Levy, director of development, at 
((847) 94B-7001, 



THIRSTY LANDiEconomyhurt 



intentionally. They are Gator 
Bags™, a portable irrigation system 
that has helped Church and many 
other landscape companies fight the 
drought. These 20-50 gallon plastic 
bags zip together to form a unique 
watering system that is both cost 
and time effective. The bags slowly 
release water over a period of time 
through a tiny hole in the bottom of 
the bag, providing a good soak to 
new trees. According to Wollney, the 
bags arc filled two or three times a 
week. 

"When our bags are empty, the 
construction crews on the site hoist 
them high into the trees," he said. 
"This lets us know that they need re- 
filling." 

Wollney advises homeowners 
that they can devise their own 
portable watering system by simply 
punching a small hole in the bottom 
of a five-gallon bucket and placing it 



next to the tree. He claims it "basi- 
cally docs the same thing" as the 
Gator Bags™. 

Another problem, encountered 
by large corporations pumping wa- 
ter from ponds and lakes to irrigate 
lawns, was the danger of lowering 
water levels beyond the require- 
ments needed for adequate fire pre- 
vention, according to Wollney. 

He said that one such corpora- 
tion in Lincolnshire attempted to re- 
plenish its corporate pond Willi well 
water, but the sulfur odor emanating 
from the well water forced them to 
stop. 

Wollney pointed out that bark 
mulch was another saving factor 
during the dry spell. Not only does it 
help the soil when it decomposes, 
but it also helps to keep moisture in. 
The mulched plants "did much bet- 
ter" tolerating the excessive heat and 
lack of water, he noted. 



RTE. 53: 

Best plan 
proposed 



on local roads. The proposed Route 
53 extension would begin where the 
current highway ends at Lake Cook 
Road and extend north to Route 120 
near Grayslakc. 

The widening of Routes 45/83 
had the greatest negative impact in 
terms of displacements of homes and 
businesses, according to the study. 
Proposed improvements to Routes 
12 and 120 had the greatest Impact in 
terms of enroachments to natural 
lands and wetlands, the study 
showed. 

Despite cost and potential Im- 
pacts, state officials say additional 
road improvements will be needed to 
address the long-term traffic conges- 
tion problems caused by the county's 
exploding population. Population 
projections estimate that 250,000 
new residents will move to Lake 
County by the year 2020, creating 
even more gridlock on local roads 
than now exists. 

The state currently has 74 miles 
of baseline improvements slated to 
be done over the next 20 years. 
Even with those improvements, if the 
population projections arc correct, 
the average 10-mile trip in 2020 will 
take motorists about 42 to 43 min- 
utes, according to Dave Lutyens, di- 
rector of die LCTIP. 

The additional road improve- 
ment alternatives oudined in the pro- 
ject's report would reduce the pro- 
jected travel time by about 10 min- 
utes per trip, he said. 

Lutyens emphasized that all of 
the proposed alternatives will be fur- 
ther refined and none of the pro- 
posed alternatives has been decided 
upon. 



Route 55 cost criticized 



ByJOHNROSZKOWSKI 
Regional Editor 



Critics of the Route 53 project 
dispute state officials' claims that the 
proposed highway would signifi- 
cantly Improve traffic congestion in 
Lake County and say the cost of the 
project could exceed $1 billion. 

Mike Truppa, a spokesman for 
the Environmental Law and Policy 
Center, a regional environmental 
group opposed to the Route 53 ex- 
tension, said plans to build the 26- 
mile stretch of highway between Buf- 
falo Grove and Grayslakc presents 
one of the "most significant chal- 
lenges In state history." 

"It's the most divisive, costlyand 
unpopular scenario," Truppa said. 
"In a situation when there is so much 
opposition to Route 53, why build 
it?" 

Truppa said the most current 
state estimates he has seen reported 
project the cost of Route 53 to be 
about $1.2 billion. 

He said the Environmental Law 
and Policy Center conducted a study 
of its own last year. The study found 
a 10-cent tollway system hike would 
be needed to support a new Route 53 
highway. 

"We already know building 
Route 53 will result in a major toll 
hike," said Truppa. 

Peter Harmct, assistant project 
manager for the Lake County Trans- 
portation Improvement Project, said 
he doesn't know where the group Is 
coming up with its figures as to the 
project's cosL 

Harmct said die last detailed cost 
estimates the state released about 
the project were in 1995] At Uiat time, 
the cost of Route 53 was estimated at 
$615 million. 

"The only detailed cost estimate 
that has been done so far is $615 mil- 



lion. Is that going to change? Yes. But 
they've put out a figure that's double 
that," he said. 

Harmct said opponents of Route 
53 arc only focusing on the estimat- 
ed cost of Route 53. There are other 
factors the state weighs In making Its 
decision such as environmental Im- 
pacts, displacements of homes and 
businesses of various routes and im- 
provements in transportation per- 
formance. 

He added that Route 53 Is one of 
eight alternatives being considered, 
and cadi of the options has a cost as- 
sociated with It. 

"Any of the alternatives are going 
to have significant costs," he said. 

Harmct did acknowledge that 
some type of funding mechanism 
would be needed to pay for any of 
the proposed road alternatives but 
indicated its too early to tell what 
that might Involve. 

"I'm glad he (Truppa) did ac- 
knowledge that a lot of revenue is go- 
ing to be needed for any of these al- 
ternatives," said HarmcL "How that's 
going to be raised is not clear at this 
point. We've got to come up with the 
best set of alternatives, while mini- 
minizing environmental impacts." 

Doing nothing Is not an option, 
given the tremendous population in- 
crease projected In Lake County over 
the next 20 years, Harmet said. State 
estimates show nearly 250,000 new 
people will move to Lake County by 
the year 2020. 

"Look what's happening popula- 
tion-wise in Lake (County) versus 
what's happening transportation- 
wise. Congestion is widespread. Peo- 
ple arc continuing to build at an ex- 
plosive rate; development is outpac- 
ing the infrastructure. We need to fo- 
cus on transportation solutions that 
are going to reasonably accommo- 
date this growth." 




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MINDING 
YOUR OWN 
BUSINESS 

Don Taylor 






Words of Wisdom 
from a Master 
Motivator 



I've never met Zfg Ziglar, but 
I hope to someday. Like 
tens of thousands of other 
people, his thoughts and 
words have affected my life. 

I've read his book, "See You at 
the Top" numerous times. I've 
listened to several of his tapes 
repeatedly. His thoughts on goal 
setting, selling and personal suc- 
cess have helped me grow my 
career and become more suc- 
cessful. 

I was excited when I received 
another book by Zig Ziglar as a 
gift. It is titled, "Zig Ziglar's Lit- 
tle Instruction Book." It is a de- 
lightful read and, like many of 
his previous works, It is filled 
with useful wisdom. 

I'm not sure I can capture the 
essence of the book In this col- 
umn, but I'll at least try to give 
you a glimpse of some of the key 
concepts. For me, Ziglar has al- 
ways pointed the way toward 
serving God, developing a posi- 
tive attitude and making the best 
of every situation you find your* 
sclfin. 

Here are a few of the nuggets I 
found in Zig Zigtar's Little In- 
struction Book. 1 hope you enjoy 
them enough to get a copy of the 
book yourself. 



Classic Ziglar 

• Where you start is not as im- 
portant as where you finish. 

• It Is not what happens to you 
that determines how far you go 
In life; it is what you do with 
what happens to you. 

• We deplete nature's natural 
resources by using them up. We 
deplete man's natural resources 
by failing to use them. 

• The Success Family has work 
as the father and integrity as the 
mother. 

• Don't wait until you feel like 
taking a positive action. Take 
the action and then you will feel 
like doing it. 

• Everyone gets twenty-four hours 
a day - sixty minutes for every hour 
and sixty seconds for every minute. 
No one can get any more; no one 
can get less. In this sense, everyone 
Is truly equal. Now this one fact 
alone mokes time the most pre- 
cious of all commodities. This fac- 
tor forces us to an inescapable con- 
clusion; We've got to make our time 
work for us - it's the most perish- 
able and nonnegotiable possession 
we have. 

• The price of success Is much low- 
er than the price of failure. 

• There is little you can learn from 
doing nothing. 

• When you choose to be pleasant 
and positive in the way you treat 
others, you have also chosen, in 
most cases, how you are going to be 
treated by others. 

• Motivation fuels that attitude that 
builds the confidence necessary to 
sustain the persistence. 

• Check the records. There has nev- 
er been an undisciplined person 
who was a champion. Regardless of 
the field of endeavor, you'll find this 
to be true. 



At the top... 

At the end of this little book, 
Ziglar closes with thirteen 
thoughts that will tell you when 
you're at the top. I'll share three 
of these little gems with you In 
closing this column. 

Please see TAYLOR /C8 



BUS1NE 




September 3, 1999 



Lakeland Newspapers C7 



Jungle Gym owner reinvests in business 






Fitness center proprietor adds to 
offerings to keep client interest 



By SANDY HARTOGH 
Staff Reporter 



The Jungle Gym, located at 2068 
E Grand Avenue In Lindenhurst, Is 
celebrating Its first-year anniversary 
by reinvesting In some hew addi- 
tions to existing programs and 
equipment. 

"I was always told to invest money 
back into a business to make It better," 
says Al Roth, owner of Jungle Gym. 

He has taken that advice to heart 
by Incorporating three new pro- 
grams into the gym's routine. 

Aerobics kick boxing, a work-out 
that combines boxing punches with 
martial arts kicks, is the most popu- 
lar, according to Roth. 

"People just love it!" he said. 

Roth has also introduced Rhino- 
metrics, a high-intensity weight 
training class that he has developed. 
He teaches three different levels at 
the same time, incorporating dumb- 
bells with a total body work-out 

This class actually provides free 
personal training." he said. 

Jungle Roo classes are specially 
designed for children. Aerobics in- 
structor Marcia Mitchell heads this 



program, which- concentrates on 
high- intensi ty playing. 

Fifteen Startrac spinning bicy- 
cles will soon be arriving on the 
scene, according to Roth. 

Spinning Is a stationery race bike 
program that gives an Intense car- 
diovascular work-out. It Is primarily 
aimed at achieving maximum ener- 
gy output by adjusting the seat, han- 
dlebar position and resistance of the 
flywheel. The most popular aspect of 
this 12-year-old craze Is that it actu- 
ally simulates an outdoor bike ride. 

"Spinning has been popular in 
affluent areas for quite some time," 
said Roth. "We're bringing It to our 
gym along with instructors trained 
by top professional cyclists." 

More new cardio-equlpment 
wfl] be brought in by October of this 
year, according to Roth. 

He welcomes competition from 
other fitness businesses, such as the 
new Gold's Gym being built in 
Gumee, although he admitted that 
he may lose some of his 1200 mem- 
bers to the new facility. 

"Gold's Gym will help motivate 
us to concentrate on making our 
classes even belter." he said. 




Instructor and Personal Trainer, A.C.E. Marcia Mitchell leads a 
popular spin class at the Jungle Gym in Lindenhurst . The fitness 
center has added programs to keep members coming back. — 
Photo by Lynn Gunnarson Dahlstrom 

Roth's ultimate goal is for his with the older members of this gym," 

gym to be a positive youth hang-out said Roth. "I want all generations to 

His concerns over the growing rate of be able to work-out together." 
suicide among today's youth has in- For more information about 

spired this vision. programs and class times, call 265- 

"I want die young to get along 5000. 



Powell appointed as advisor 
on government board !■' 



Illinois comptroller Dan Hynes 
has appointed Mundelein Trustee 
Steve Powell to serve a three-year 
term on the 30-member Local Gov- 
ernment Advisory Board. 
The board, which was 
created by Illinois statute 
In 1993, advises the 
Comptroller on issues re- 
lated to local govern- 
ment finances. It also as- 
sists in the development 
of an overview of the 
spending practices ofllli* 
nois* more than 8,000 
units of local govern- 
ment. 

Powell serves full- 
time as secretary-trea- 
surer of local 881 of the 
United Food and Com- 
mercial Workers. "1 am very proud 




Powell: Will 

serve on state 

advisory 

committee 



devote my time to the important 
work of this board," Powell re- 
marked. 

Powell has served in several po- 
sitions with local 881 
since joining the staff in 
1985. including assistant 
director of field opera- 
tions, director of political 
affairs, and executive vice 
president He was elected 
secretary-treasurer, the 
organization's second 
highest post, in May of 
1999. He also serves as an 
elected village trustee in 
his hometown of 
Mundelein. 

The board, consisting 
of 15 public members, five 
Certified Public Accoun- 
tants, and ten local officials, meets 



and pleased for this opportunity to throughout the year. 




ON THE MOVE 



Christy Kennedy was promot- 
ed to Assistant teller manager at 
Waukegan Savings and Loan. In 
her new position, Christy is respon- 
sible for opening and closing duties, 
a variety of balancing responsibili- 
ties and assisting with the supervi- 
sion of other tellers. Christy has 
worked at die bank since 1994. The 
longtime Zion resident has two 
children and is a graduate of Zion 
Benton Township High School. 
Adam McDonald was promoted 
to the position of head teller. Adam 
Is responsible for training new em- 
ployees on die computer, cash veri- 
fication and a variety of other du- 
ties. Adam and wife Lisa reside In 
Waukegan, where he graduated 
from Waukegan Township High 
School. The martial arts enthusiast 
Is continuing his education at the 
College of Lake County. Antonio 
Cruz was hired as a full-time teller. 
Since graduating from Waukegan 



Township High School, Antonio is 
attending CLC on a part-time basis. 
He enjoys playing basketball in his 
spare time. 



Please see MOVE /C8 



Abbott Bovine 

Layne Jackson created 'Young at Heart' for Abbott Laboratories 
for Chicago's herd of fiberglass cows on display throughout down- 
town. Jackson likes nostalgic scenes so she picked a variety of 
people images of all ages to superimpose on the cow. The Ab- 
bott cow, at the south entrance of Grant Park at Michigan Ave. 
and Congress Parkway, will be on display until Oct. 31. 



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■ 



C8 /Lakeland Newspapers 



BUSINESS/REAL ESTATE 



Septembers, 1999 



FROM PAGE C7 



Move: Paoli top producer 

Debbie I'aoll or 

Mundelcin posted six sales 
valued in excess of $1.5 mil- 
lion to lead the Libertyville of- 
fice of Century 21 Krcuser 
and Sciler in sales volume 
and unit sales in July. Prior to 
becoming a Realtor in 1997, 
Paoli owned and operated 
Minncc Monkee, Inc. for six 
years in Libertyville. Debbie 
and her husband, Steve, and 
family live in the Cambridge West 
area of Mundelcin. 





Libertyville resident Don Tlmm 
took the top honors at the Libertyville 
office at Century 21 Kreuscr and Scil- 
er in listings taken in July. Dan re- 
ceived his MBA in finance, with a real 



Paoli Timm 

estate concentration, in 1992 from 
the Kcllstadt Graduate School of 
Business at DcPaul University. He is 
a past director of MainSt reet Liber- 
tyville, Inc. and in 1997 received the 
Great American Main Street Award. 
Dan and his wife Eileen (Tad), live in 
the Heritage Area of Libertyville. 



TAYLOR: See you on top 



You are at the 
top when... 

• You've made friends with the 
past, are focused on the present, 
and optimistic about your fu- 
ture. 

• You know that success doesn't 
make you and failure doesn't 
break you. 

• You clearly understand that 



failure is an event, not a person; 
that yesterday ended last night, 
and today Is your brand new 
day. 



Don Taylor is the co-author 
of Up Against the Wal-Marts. 
You may write to him in care of 
Minding Your Own Business, PO 
Rox67,Amarillo, TX 79105. 



GMAC acquires Roenig & Strey 



Koenig & Strey, Inc. has been ac- 
quired by GMAC Home Services. 
The $2.3 billion real estate services 
organization serves downtown 
Chicago and its northern suburbs. 
The mortgage, insurance and tide 
businesses also were included in the 



transaction. 

The 38-year-old family-owned 
firm, founded in Glenvievv in 1961, 
was ranked as the 21st largest real es- 
tate brokerage firm in the U.S. in the 
1999 "Big Brokers Report," compiled 
by industry publication REALTrends. 



Quill plans open house 
to attract customer aids 



Quill Corporation, the nation's 
leading direct marketer of business 
products headquartered in U- 
colnshire will host an open house on 
Tuesday, September 14 and Wednes- 
day, September 15 (10 a.m. - 7 p.m.). 
To attract customer relations repre- 
sentatives — a growing area that of- 
fers career opportunities at Quill. 

The company's recruiting staff 
will be available on both days to ac- 
cept applications, conduct interviews 
and answer questions about Quill. 

Founded in 1956 in the back of a 
chicken store, QuIU Corporation has 
pioneered the growth of direct mar- 
keting in the business products in- 



dustry. Throughout the years, the 
company has experienced tremen- 
dous growth and has proven Itself 
and industry leader In providing dis- 
count prices, outstanding quality and 
exceptional service to ourcustomcrs 
throughout the United states and 
abroad. 

It recently entered the European 
market with the opening of its first 
call center In the UK. Quill operates 
as a stand-alone subsidiary of Sta- 
ples, Inc., a $7 billion retailer of office 
supplies, furniture and technology. 

Quill, headquartered in Lin- 
colnshire, has ten distribution cen- 
ters located throughout the U.S. 



Nostalgia moving to Vernon Hills 



Nostalgia Home Fashions, a 
leading home textile manufacturer 
and distributor, broke ground on an 
office and distribution facility in Ver- 
non Hills. The 50,000-squarc-foot fa- 
cility will be located on Lakeview 
Parkwtiy In the Continental Execu- 
tive Parke. 

The location for the new Nostal- 
gia facility marks the last site to be 
sold in the Continental Executive 
Parke. Nostalgia will move its distri- 
bution operations to the new build- 
ing from its current home in 



Mundelcin, when the facility is 
scheduled for completion in Octo- 
ber. 

The Nostalgia facility will feature 
flooring and marble accents import- 
ed from Shandong, China, home to 
the firm's president and owner, Jerry 
Zhang. Nostalgia also has a branch 
office in Qingdao, China and manu- 
facturing facilities in Jinan, China. 
The firm specializes in high-quality 
decorative bedding products and 
matching accessories. Its products 
are all hand made in China. 



NEW BUSINESSES 



Zoolond, 458 W. Cedar Lake Rd., 
Round Lake. 223-5050, Robert 
Hciberyall & Lisa Meredith. 

All Around Cleanings Co., 1 1 Nip- 
pcrsink Blvd. Apt 2, Fox Like, 60020. 
587-1342, Kathy Warner. 

ILSJH. r., 51 3 Woodmoor Dr., Round Like 



Beach, 60073. St6-72B4,Ronny Curtis. 

|P Marketing Resources, 508 
Kingsport Dr., Gurnee, 60031. 54B- 
7660, Janclle E. Pitzo. 

Trl-Stale Property Inspection, 824 

Sheridan Dr., Wauconda, 60084. 526- 
9935, Stephen Suiter. 



Family Service 
of South Lake 
announces new 
officers, directors 



Vito Malorano, of Kildcer, has 
been elected president of the 
Board of Directors of Family Ser- 
vice of South Lake County In 
Highland Park. Ellen Hlrsch, of 
Highland Park, was elected sec- 
ond vice president. 

Both will serve two-year 
terms. 

In other changes, Diana Vlck- 
ery, of Gurnee, and Will Mont- 
gomery, of Dcerfield, were named 
to two-year on the board. 
Suzanne Knell, of Harrington, was 
named to a two-year on the Bar- 
ringion Board of Family Service. 

Family Service Is a non-profit 
agency offering community edu- 
cation and therapy on a slidlng- 
fec scale to families, individuals 
and couples In 15 communities. 

Malorano is married and has 
four children, he Is a senior busi- 
ness development manager at 
Baxter Health Care Corporation in 
Round Lake. Hlrsch had been 
serving as a director of the board. 
She is married and has a daughter. 
She is director of Staffing and Hu- 
man Resources at Grainger in 
Lake Forest. 

Vickery is married. She is a 
manager of communication at 
manpower. She recently was 
elected to the Warren-Newport 
Public Library Board. Mont- 
gomery is married and has two 
daughters. He Is a real estate 
lawyer for Walgreen's. 

Knell Is married and has two 
daughters. She is a retired speech 
therapist. 







G *m 



1fJ3R 



Spojv 



son 




Baby Boomers & Beyond 



voot> 



SEMINARS 



FINANCIAL PLANNING 
ESTATE PUNNING 
COMPUTER INFO & MORE! 



of goods a 

services 
years. 



1999 




UVE £"!>** 

ENTERTAINMENT JJ J f 

Saturday, Sept. 18 

FVom lO am to 4 pm 



Cedar Village, Lake Villa 



Lakeland Newspapers Is 
Looking For Your Help! 

Lakeland would like you to list what you see as the top ten major events 
around the world in the past 100 years. Your top ten list will show up in 
our Lakeland Newspapers' Millennium Special section in November. 



What are Your Most Historical Events? 



JFK Assassination 
Man Walks on Moon 



Technology 
Medicine 



Sports 
Music 



th 



Rte. 132 (Grand Ave. 



310 N. Milwaukee (1/4 mile North of Grand Are. & file. 83) 

S,wuot«> ty lb jGiuWwwl - £iJi< VXEt CftimGn tfGmmtu 



1. 



2. 



4. 
5. 



PLEASE FILL OUT 



Name 



Address 
City 



State Zip 



Phone 



6. 



7. 



[?o-S}Vxwoi#t)(Ij: 
ftmrmt Hume 



OTMMaui 

Dill Stanley 



K EdwardD. Jones & Co.* |ffljffijfo|!| 

Roborl Wlckonkamo "VaV 



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10. 



Send To: 

Lakeland 

Newspapers 

C/0 Millennium 

30 S.Whitney 

Grayslako, IL 60030 



V, 



I . >#(.|. 






OBITUARIES 



September3, 1999 



Lakeland Newspapers/ C9 



A Funeral Home Serving 
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Over 50 Years Of Caring, Dignified Service 



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DEATH NOTICES 



CAMPBELL 

Mary Campbell (nee Cord) age 84 or 

Ubertyville 

Am McMurrough Chapel, UbertyvilJc 

CAVANAUGH 

Collin L Cavanaugh, age 56 of Wauconda 
Am Klsselburg-Wauconda Funeral Home, 
Wauconda 

1IANL0N 

E. Wallace 'Wall/ Hanlon, age 78 of 

Ubertyville 

Am Burnett-Dane Funeral Home, 



Ubertyville 

mm 

fames L Nolle, age 42 of Mundclein 
Am Kristan Funeral Home PC, Mundeleln 

WELLS 

Aubrey V. Wells, age 90 of Ubertyville 

Am Burnett-Dane Funeral Home, 

Ubertyville 

WACI1S 

Edward H. Wachs III, age 92 of Long Grove 
Memorial Service: Long Grove Comm. 
Church 



I 



Lakeland 

Newspapers 



.'«$ 



Funeral 



JUSTEN'S ROUND LAKE FUNERAL HOME 

222 N. Rosedale Court (Rosedale at Cedar Lake Road) 

(847) 546-3300 

Nancy Justen & Mark Justen, Directors 

Additional Locations in McHenry and Wonder Lake 

K.K. HAMSHER FUNERAL HOME, LTD. 

12 N. Pistakee Lake Rd., Fox Lake, IL 

(847)587-2100 

Kenneth K. Hamsher, Debra Hamsher Glen, Directors 

RINGA FUNERAL HOME 

122 S. Milwaukee Ave,, Lake Villa, IL 

(847) 356-2146 

Robert J. Ringa, Jr. 

STRANG FUNERAL HOME 

1055 Main St., Antioch, IL 

Dan Dugenske, Director 

(847) 395-4000 

SPRING GROVE FUNERAL CHAPEL 

8103 Wilmbt Rd., P.O. Box 65, Spring Grove, IL 60081 

Kurk P. Paleka, Director 

(815) 675-0550 orToll Free (888) 394-8744 

STRANG FUNERAL CHAPEL AND CREMATORIUM, LTD. 

410 E. Belvidere Grayslake, IL 

(847) 223-8122 

David G. Strang and Richard A Gaddis, Director 



Harry G. Frank Jr. 

Age 73, a resident of Round Lake Beach and a former 
longtime resident of Dloomingion, died Sunday, Aug. 29, 
1999 at the Northwestern Hospital in Chicago. He was bom 
on Aug. 10, 1926 to Harry G. Frank Sr. and Clara M. (Nee 
Fryc) Frank, and was a veteran of WWII having served with 
the U.S. Army In the European theatre. He was married to 
Ruth (nee Wixom) on Feb, 16, 1946. Following the war, he 
was employed with GTE North In Dloomingion. as a line- 
man. He worked his way up in the company, retiring after 40 
years as a Real Estate engineer in 1987. He attended the 
Trinity Evangelical Lutheran Church in Inglesfde, was a 
member of the Round LakeVFW and American Legion Post 
and the Grayslake Masonic Lodge. 

Survivors Include: his wife of 53 years, Ruth Frank of 
Round Lake Beach; one son, Kenneth (KJmberly) Frank of 
Inglcslde; two step-grandsons, Trenton and Tyler of 
Inglesldc; his brothers, Victor (Irma) Frank of Seattle, Wash., 
Daniel Frank of Mollnc and Finis (Lou) Frank of Woodstock, 
Geo. Many nieces, nephews and other relatives also survive. 
He Is preceded in death by his parents, and by five brothers, 
and two sisters. 

Funeral Services were held at the Trinity Evangelical 
Lutheran Church, Inglesldc with Pastor Paul Weeg, officiat- 
ing. 

A visitation with Cemetery Services were held at the 
East Lawn Memorial Gardens Cemetery, Bloomlngton. 

Burial followed. 

Arrangements were made by the K. K. Hamsher Funeral 
Home, Fox Like (The Chapel on the Lake) 

Donations may be made to your favorite charity. 

Lillian M. Carl 

Age 93 of Antioch, passed away Saturday, Aug. 28, 1999 
at Provena St. Thercse Hospital, Waukegan. She was bom 
Dec 4, 1905 in Kansas City. Kan., the daughter of the late 
James and Jane Hicks. The family lived in Kansas City, Ma 
moving to Chicago In 1938 to Wauconda in 1964 and to 
Antioch in 1968 where she was a member of St. Peter 
Church. On Dec 6, 1924 she married Nick Car] in Kansas 
City, Mo. and he preceded her In death on May 4, 1976. 

Survivors include her son James N. Carl of Antioch; Five 
grandchildren; 1 1 great grandchildren and three great, great 
grandchildren. In addition to her parents and husband she 
Is preceded In death by a son Richard, a grand daughter 
Mary and 10 brothers and sisters. 

Funeral Services with Mass of Christian Burial was held 
at St. Peter Church, Antioch. 

Interment was at Hillside Cemetery, Antioch. 

There was no visitation. 

Friends desiring may make donations to the family. 

Arrangements were entruszed to the Strang Funeral 
Home of Antioch. 

Arnold Stalder 

Age 93 of Lake Villa passed away on Wednesday, Aug. 25, 
1999 at the Care Centre of Wauconda in Wauconda. He was 
bom in Honrich, Switzerland on June 6, 1906. He came to 
United States with his brother, Robert in 1 927. He moved to 
Round Lake in 1941 and was a past member of St Paul 
Lutheran Church, Round Lake. He was a cabinet maker and 
a member of the Carpenters Union. He was a member of the 
United Church of God, and International Association, 
Milwaukee. Wis., since 1969. 

He is survived by his wife. Margaret. They were united 
in marriage on July 2, 1938. Also surviving are his children, 
Arnold F. (Judy) Stalder of Pleasant Prairie, Wis. and Unda 
M. (Carl) Falzone of Rockford. He Is preceded in death by 12 
brothers and sisters. 

Funeral Services were held at Ringa Funeral Home, 
Lake Villa with Carl Falzone, Elder of the United Church of 
God, AIA, officiating. 

Interment was at Aran Centre Cemetery, Lake Villa. 

Elma V. Guess 

Age 79 of Gumee passed away on Wednesday, Aug, 25, 
1999. She was bom on Jan. 15, 1920 in Chicago and has been 
a resident of Gumee for the past 23 years, formerly of 
Mountain Home. Ark. and Lake Forest. Elma retired from 
the North Chicago Veterans Administration where she was 
employed from 1976 to 1990 and was an Administrative 
assistant to the City Manager of Lake Forest from 1958 to 
1972. She also attended St. James Lutheran Church. 

She leaves her two sons, John (Elizabeth) McDonald of 
Grayslake and Tom (Dee) McDonald of Evanston; six grand- 
children; three great grandchildren; two sisters; Lalla 
Stoessel of Gumee, Helen Abby of Lake Forest, many nieces 
and nephews. She Is preceded In death by her husbands, 
John Henry McDonald In 1963 and Stuart Guess In 1976. 

Memorial Service was held at the St James Lutheran 
Church, Lake Forest with the Rev. G. Anton Danielson, 
Pastor officiating. 

Interment was private. 

Arrangements were entrusted to Strang Funeral Chapel 
and Crematorium, UtL, Grayslake. 

Memorials may be given to the American Cancer 
Society, 777 Central Aw.. Highland Park, IL 60035 In her 
memory. 

Jeremy J. Ultsch 

Age 21 of Antioch. passed away July 30, 1999 in Deep 
Lake after a boating accident and was recovered from the 
lake on Aug. 25, 1999. He was bom Feb. 13. 1978 In McHenry 
and has lived In Antioch all of his life. Jeremy worked as a 
warehouse worker for Jewel Foods and was an avid fisher* 



man. 

Survivors include his fiancee' Cheryl Jackson; his moth- 
er, Barbara Mahoney (Jeff) Quirk with whom he made his 
home, his brother, Randy of Antioch; his grandparents, 
Robert Mahoney of Cedar Rapids, Neb., George and Cecilia 
Ultsch of Bristol, Wis.; Earl and Barbara Quirk of Antioch and 
his great grandmother, Frances Wheat ley of Antioch. He Is 
preceded In death by his father James T. Ultsch on June 2, 
1985. 

Funeral Services were held at the Strang Funeral Home 
of Antioch with the Rev. Dean Marin officiating. 

Interment was in Hillside Cemetery, Antioch. 

Friends desiring may make contributions to the family. 

Genevieve SI Christopher (nee Englen) 

Age 80, passed away Tuesday, Aug, 24, 1999 at Condcll 
Medical Center in Ubertyville. She was bom In Chicago and 
resided In Lake Villa and then In Ubertyville. Genevieve was 
a co-founder of "Children's Research Foundation" which 
was dedicated to funding research Into finding cures for 
children's diseases. She was also a member of St. Gilberts 
Church In Grayslake. 

She Is survived by her son Bill (Stephanie) Christopher 
of Los Angeles, Calif, and her daughter, Tari (Gary) Sedlacko 
of Lake Villa and her grandchildren, Megan Christopher and 
Joseph. She is preceded in death by her husband, Robert 
Christopher and her daughter Ka thy Christopher. 

Funeral Mass of Christian Burial was held at St Gilberts 
Church In Grayslake. 

Friends and family visited at the Strang Funeral Chapel 
and Crematorium, Ltd., Grayslake. 

Interment was private. 

In lieu of flowers, donations may be made to the 
Children's Research Foundation, P.O. Box 87, Western 
Springs, IL 60558. 

Ardath A, llani-Bam' Becknell 

Age 66 of Hebron, died Tuesday, Aug. 24, 1999 at 
Woodstock Residence in Woodstock. She was bom April IB, 
1933 in Wauconda, the daughter of Harry and IsabeUe Geary 
Grantham. She graduated from Wauconda High School In 
1951. She was a customer service representative for Crown 
Industries since 1975. A member of Hebron United 
Methodist Church, she served on the church council and 
the Dorcas Circle. She belonged to the Hebron Service Club 
and was a former Girl Scout leader for 10 years. 

Survivors are a daughter Erin (Steve) Engelhardt of 
Hebron; a son, Jeffrey (Laurie) Becknell of Harvard: five 
grandchildren, Carolyn Finite. Jordan BeckneU, Kyle, Bryce 
and Qulnn Engelhardt and two slsiers Audrey Staggs or Avon 
and Arbutus Swanson of Wauconda. She Is preceded in 
death by a brother, Udell 'Bud' Grantham. 

Funeral Services were held at Hebron United Methodist 
Church in Hebron with Rev. Mabel L Rice, officiating. 

Visitation of family and friends was at Ehom-Adams 
Funeral Home in Hebron. 

Interment was private. 

Memorials may be made in her name to the Hebron 
United Methodist Church or the Hebron Public Ubrary. 

William Proctor Sr. 

Age 76 of Spring Grove for the past 43 years, formerly of 
Oak Park died on Tuesday, Aug. 24. 1999 at the VA Medical 
Center in North Chicago. He was born on Nov. 19, 1922 In 
Bement to his parents, Lester Sherman and Effie May 
Proctor (nee Sorrells). Mr. Proctor was a self-employed car- 
penter by trade having also worked for Regner and Benson 
Cos. In Lake and Cook counties. He was a veteran of WWII 
having served in the U .S. Air Force. 

Mr. Proctor is survived by his wife, Rita Proctor (nee 
Dougherty); by his sons, William (Eleanor) Proctor Jr. of 
Johnsburg, Scott (Diana) Proctor of Verona, Ky. and Joseph 
Proctorof Fox Lake; by his daughters, Unda (John) Boerman 
of Antioch, Penny (Michael) Temple of Johnsburg and Lisa 

Continued on next page 



Strang Funeral Chapel 
& Crematorium, Ltd 




FAMILY O^mD & OPERATED 
ESTABLISHED 1898 

410 East Bclvidcrc Road 
Grayslake, IX 60030 

(847) 223-8122 

David G. Strang • Richard A. Gaddis 
Directors 






■ ■■ -* 



111 



- , 






C10 / Lakeland Newspapers 



LEGAL NOTICES 



September 3, 1999 



I 



Continued from previous page 

Proctor of Kenosha, Wis.; by eight grand- 
children and two great grandchildren; 
his brothers, Lester (Emily) Proctor of 
California and Edward (Mnrle) Proctor of 
Utah. He is preceded in death by Ills par- 
ents, by his brothers, Russell, Carroll and 
Robert and by his sisters, Thclma, Edith 
and Hetty, 

Private funeral arrangements were 
completed by the K. K. Hamsher Funeral 
Home, Ltd., Fox Lake (the Chapel on the 
Lake). 

Memorials to the American Cancer 
Society and/or the Lung Association are 
appreciated. 

Robert N. McClasky 

Age 68 of Grayslakc passed away 
Friday, Aug. 27, 1999 at his residence. He 
was born April 9, 1931 In Waukcgan and 
had made his home In Grayslakc since 
1954. Graduated from the Missouri 
Military Academy of Mexico, Mo. In 
1949. Past Village Trustee of Grayslakc, 
member of the Grayslakc Jaycces, and 
member of the Rising Sun Lodge 115 
AF&AM, and was instrumental in the 
development of the Neville Drive 
Neighborhood south of Grayslakc. He 
retired in 1981 from M&H Builders 
where he was co-owner. An avid golfer 
and excellent cook. 

He leaves his sons, Robert C. 
McClasky of Grayslake, Greg (Tina) 
McClasky of Coral Springs, Fla., and 
Stephen McClasky of Fort Lauderdale, 
Fla.; three grandchildren, Lauren, Jason 
and Robert; brother, Jay McClasky of 
Waukegan. his very close friend, Judy 
Offner. He is preceded in death by his 
parents, Jay (Menib) McClasky. 

Funeral Services were held at the 
Strang Funeral Chapel and 
Crematorium, Ltd., Grayslake with the 
Rev. Judith Wang of the United 
Protestant Church of Grayslakc, officiat- 
ing. 



Interment followed at Warren 
Cemetery in Gurnec. 

Memorials may be given to the 
Juvenile Diabetes Foundation/Greater 
Chicago Chapter, 70 W. Hubbard St., 205, 
Chicago, ILG0G10. 

Catherine Elaine Gelsel 

Age 84 of Libcrtyvillc, passed away 
Friday, Aug. 27, 1999 at Winchester 
House In Libcrtyvillc. She was born Dec 
10, 1914 In Kenosha, Wis. and had made 
her home In the greater Chicago area. 

She leaves her daughters, Susan 
(Allan) Bcrgh of Round Lake Beach, Amy 
(Rodney) Riegel of Shilllngton, Penn., 
Mary Cobiclla of Miami, Fla.; sons, 
Thomas Gelsel of Forest Park, Matthew 
Gelsel of Chicago; eight grandchildren 
and 10 great grandchildren. She Is pre- 
ceded In death by her parents, Edward 
(Mary Jane) Dolan; son, John Gelsel In 
1939; sister, Marie Dolan and brother, 
John Dolan. 

Private services and interment were 
held 

Arrangements were entrusted to 
Strang Funeral Chapel and 
Crematorium, Ltd., Grayslake. 

Memorials may be given to the 
charity ofyour choice In memory of Mrs. 
Gelsel, 

Agnes Laurent (nee 
Battistelii) 

Age 73 of Round Lake passed away 
Sunday, Aug. 29, 1999 at Condcll Medical 
Center In Libcrtyvillc She was bom Oct. 
29, 1925 in Chicago and had made her 
home in Round Lake since 1955. Mrs. 
Laurent retired in 1980 from the Round 
Lake School District where she was 
employed as a bookkeeper. 

She leaves her loving husband, 
Gerald, whom she wed on Sept. 27, 1952 
In Chicago; sons, Steve (Barbara) of 
Waukegan, Douglas of Phoenix, Ariz. 



PUBUC NOTICE 
ADVERTISEMENT FOR BIDS 
Notice Is hereby given that The Viiiago ot Fox Lake, Fox Lake, IL will receive soalod 
proposals unttl Thursday /August 9, 1999 at 10:00 a.m. In the Council Chambers. 
Village of Fox Lake at which tlmo bids will bo opened (or tho following project: 
ALTERNATE 1: REPAIR AND RENOVATION OF THE EXISTING TONKA 
DUALATOR VI IRON REMOVAL FILTER 

ALTERNATE 2: REPLACEMENT INCLUDING INSTALLATION OF THE IRON 
REMOVAL FILTER 

Plans, specifications and proposal forma may be obtained from Morris Engineering, 
Inc., 47 Nippersink Blvd., Fox Lake, IL 60020 and The Village of Fox Lake village hail, 
301 S. Route 59. Fox Lake. IL 60020, upon a non-refundable deposit ol $50.00. 

Each bid must bo received in a sealed envelope which is marked in the lower left- 
hand corner exactly as lot lows: 
BID: Village of Fox Lake 

ALTERNATE 1: REPAIR AND RENOVATION OF THE EXISTING TONKA 
DUALATOR VI IRON REMOVAL FILTER 

ALTERNATE 2: REPLACEMENT INCLUDING INSTALLATION OF THE IRON 
REMOVAL FILTER 

The lowest and best proposal received will bo accepted, but the Owner reserves 
the right to reject any or all proposals received and to waive informalities. 

PUBUC NOTICE 
ADVERTISEMENT FOR BIDS 
Notice is hereby given that The Village of Fox Lake, Fox Lako. IL will receive soalod 
proposals until Thursday August 9. 1999 at 10:00 a.m. in ihe Council Chambers, 
Village of Fox Lake at which time bids will be opened for the following project: 
REMOVAL AND REPLACEMENT OF UNDERGROUND FERRIC CHLORIDE 
STORAGE TANKS 

Plans, specifications and proposal forms may be obtained from Morris Engineering, 
Inc., 47 Nippersink Blvd., Fox Lake, IL 60020 and Tho Village ot Fox Lake village hall, 
301 S. Route 59, Fox Lake, IL 60020, upon a non-relundable deposit of $50.00. 

Each bid must be received In a sealed envolopo, which is marked In the lowor loft- 
hand corner exactly as follows: 
BID: Village of Fox Lake 

REMOVAL AND REPLACEMENT OF UNDERGROUND FERRIC CHLORIDE 
STORAGE TANKS 

The lowost and best proposal recoivod will be accoptod, but tho Owner reserves 
the right to reject any or all proposals received and to waive informalities. 

PUBUC NOTICE 
ADVERTISEMENT FOR BIDS 
Notice Is hereby given that The Village of Fox Lake, Fox Lako, IL will receive sealed 
proposals until Thursday August 9, 1999 at 10:00 a.m. In Iho Council Chambers, 
Village of Fox Lake at which tlmo bids will be opened for tho following project: 
FINE BUBBLE DIFFUSERS FOR THE TALL OAKS WASTEWATER TREATMENT 
FACILITY UPGRADE PROJECT 

Plans, specifications and proposal forms may be obtained from Morris Engineering. 
Inc., 47 Nippersink Blvd.. Fox Lake, IL 60020 and Tho Village of Fox Lako village hall, 
301 S. Route 59, Fox Lake, IL 60020, upon a non-refundable deposit of $50.00. 

Each bid must be received In a sealed envelope, which Is marked In the lowor left- 
hand corner exactly as follows: 
BID: Village of Fox Lake 

FINE BUBBLE DIFFUSERS FOR THE TALL OAKS WASTEWATER TREATMENT 
FACILITY UPGRADE PROJECT 

Tho lowest and best proposal received will be accepted, but the Owner reserves 
the right to reject any or all proposals received and to waive Informalities. 

PUBUC NOTICE 
ADVERTISEMENT FOR BIDS 
Notice Is hereby given that The Village of Fox Lake, Fox Lake, IL will receive sealed 
proposals until Thursday August 9, 1999 at 10:00 a.m. In the Council Chambers, 
Village of Fox Lake at which time bids will bo opened for the following project: 
INSTALLATION AND FURNISHING OF (A) GENERATOR(S) FOR THE TALL OAKS 
WATER SYSTEM PROJECT 

Plans, specifications and proposal forms may bo obtained from Morris Engineering, 
Inc., 47 Nippersink Blvd., Fox Lake, IL 60020 and The Village ot Fox Lake village hall, 
301 S. Route 69, Fox Lake, IL 60020, upon a non-refundable deposit of $50.00. 

Each bid must bo received in a soalod envolopo, which Is marked In the lower left- 
hand corner exactly as follows: 
BID: Village of Fox Lako 

INSTALLATION AND FURNISHING OF (A) GENERATOR(S) FORTHETAUL OAKS 
WATER SYSTEM PROJECT 

The lowest and best proposal received will bo accepted, but the Owner reserves 
the right to reject any or all proposals received and to waive Informalities. 

. 0899D-29O6-FL/GL 
September3, 1999 



and Paul (Karen) Laurent of Round Lake 
and two grandchildren. She Is preceded 
In death by her parents, Virgllio (Rose) 
Dattistctll. 

Mass was celebrated at St. Gilbert 
Catholic Church, Grayslakc 

Friends and family visited at the 
Strang Funeral Chapel and 
Crematorium, Ltd., Grayslakc. 

Interment was private. 

Memorials may be given to the 
American Diabetes Foundation, 6 N. 
Michigan Ave., Suite 1202, Chicago, IL, 
60602. 

Janice I. Barna (nee Mlschke) 

Age 60 of Wildwood, passed away 
Saturday, Aug. 28, 1999 at her residence. 
She was bom Ian. 19, 1939 In Chicago 
and had made her home in Wildwood 
the past five years, formerly of Round 
Lake Beach. 

She leaves her loving husband, 
Frank whom she married on Sept. 19, 
1993; children, Valarle (Charlie) 
Foreman of Davie, Fla., Chris (Ron) 
Fischer of Woodstock, Helen Barna of 
Libcrtyvillc, Nancy and Jennifer Barna 
both of Round Lake, Robert (Barbara) 
Fablno of Elmwood Park and Terry 
Fablno of Wildwood; grandchildren, 111, 
Kim, Erin. Allison, Michael and Jancan. 
Also surviving is her mother, Alexandria 
Mlschke of Carpentcrsvillc; two sisters 
and two brothers, and lots of nieces and 
nephews. She is preceded in death by 
her father, Thomas Mlschke on Nov. 21, 
1994. 

A Funeral Mass was celebrated at St. 
Gilbert Catholic School in Grayslakc. 

Friends of the family visited at the 
Strang Funeral Chapel nnd 
Crematorium, Lid., Grayslake. 

Interment was held at St. Adalbert ! 
Cemetery In Ntles. 

In lieu of flowers memorials may be 
given to the Juvenile Diabetes 
Foundation Greater Chicago Chapter 70 
W. Hubbard. 205, Chicago, IL 60610. 

Joseph R. Gorman 

Age 64, passed away Friday, Aug. 27, 
1999 at Condcll Medical Center in 
Ubcrtyvilte. He was born in Chicago and 
resided In Round Lake since 1985, for- 
merly of Buffalo 'Grove. Joseph retired in 
1989 after being self-employed as a car- 
penter for over 35 years. I le was a mem- 
ber of St. Joseph Church In Round Lake 
where he served as a Deacon and CCD 
teacher. He served his country during 
the Korean Conflict In the Navy from 
1953 to 1955. 

Joseph Is survived by his wife, 
Darlenc (ncc Kacstncr) to whom hewed 
on July 26, 1992 in Round Lake; his three 
daughters, Teresa (Michael) Dlnncn of 
Parker, Colo., Jeannic Buria of Rapid 
City, SD., Melissa Mitnik of Round Lake; 
his two sons, Shawn Gorman of Round 
Lake and Christopher Gorman of Wheat 
Ridge, Colo.; his five grandchildren and 
his brother, James Gorman of Chicago. 
He Is preceded In death by his parents, 
Joseph and Viola Gorman and his 
daughter, May Ann (1990). 

Funeral Mass of Christian Burial 
was held at St. Joseph Church in Round 
Lake. 

Friends and family visited at Ihc 
Strang Funeral Chapel and 
Crematorium, Ltd., Grayslakc. 

Interment was held at Ascension 
Cemetery In Ubcrtyvtllc. 

In lieu of flowers, donations may be 
made to St. Joseph Expanding Horizons, 
114 N. Lincoln, Round Lake, IL 60073. 



PUBUC NOTICE 
REQUEST FOR BIDS 
VILLAGE OF FOX LAKE 
301 S. RT. 50 
FOX LAKE, ILLINOIS 60020 
Sealed bids will be received In 
the office of the Village Clerk, 301 S, 
Rl. 59, Fox Lake, Illinois 60020 until 
10:00 a.m. on September 17, 1999, 
for Dump Box and Snow Plow to bo 
Installed on an 1 1/4 ton Chassis, 

Specifications may bo picked up 
at the Viiiago of Fox Lako, Public 
Works Office, 218 Washington, Fox 
Lako, Illinois 60020. 

Mark sealed envelope "Dump 
Box end Snow Plow" 

Bids will be open on September 
17, 1999, at 10:00 a.m., In the 
Council Chambers of the Village of 
Fox Lake, 301 S. Route 59, Fox Lake, 
Illinois 60020, 

The right Is reserved by tho 
Village of Fox Lake to reject any or all 
bids. 

0999A-2907-FL 
September 3, 1999 



FROM PAGE CI 






WATERSHED: Regs enforced 



they're building an addllion to a 
house or whether It be (a large devel- 
opment like) Brooks Farms." 

The Lake County Stormwater 
Management Commission (SMC) is 
hosting four workshops to inform 
local elected officials, village adminis- 
trators, municipal enforcement offi- 
cers and staff about the new regula- 
tions and enforcement provisions of 
the ordinance. 

"We're doing everything we can 
to get the municipalities up to speed/* 
said Lcafblad. 

The changes to the watershed 
ordinance were adopted by the board 
in July, tlie first changes that have 
been made since die original ordi- 
nance was adopted in October 1992. 

Leafblad said the county and 
SMC plan to work cooperatively with 
village officials to ensure the new pro- 
visions arc enforced. However, the 
SMC has Ihe authority to step in if a 
municipality isn't doing its job of 
enforcing the ordinance. 

"The county Is committed to 
ensuring the watershed development 
ordinance Is enforced," said Leafblad, 
adding. "There arc a lot of serious 
ramifications if someone doesn't 
adhere to the VVDO." 

The ordinance sets minimum 
standards for new development In 
areas such as water detention, 
stormwater quality, floodplain 
preservation, soil erosion and scdi- 



PUBUC NOTICE 

ADVERTISEMENT FOR BIO 

GRANT TOWNSHIP RECREATION 

CENTER, FERTILIZE AND SEED 

Township of Grant Is tooklng bids 
for providing fertilizer end seed deliv- 
ered to tho site of tho Recreation 
Contor. Fertilizer shall bo dolivored In 
liquid bulk with application apparatus 
that may bo pulled behind a tractor. 

Sealed proposals wis bo received 
Soptembor 7th, 1 099 at 4:00 P.M. local 
time. Proposal forms may bo obtained 
at the Grant Township offices at 411 
West Washington, Inglesldo, Illinois. 
Bidders must submit a firm bid on the 
proposal forms. 

Blddors must submit a bid bond or 
cashiers chock in tho amount of 10% 
of tho amount bid. Tho successful bid- 
der will bo required to submit a perfor- 
mance bond and a labor and materials 
payment bond for tho full amount bid. 

Tho owner reserves tho right to 
reject any and all bids and bidders and 
to waive alt technicalities. All bids sub- 
mitted shall bo valid for a period of 
sixty (60) days. Tho Township requires 
compliance with prevailing wage stan- 
dards, non-discrimination, and no bid 
collusion standards and regulations. 
Tho Township Is exempt from Federal, 
State, and Municipal taxes. 
Respectfully submitted, 
Cathorine Starostovfo • Clerk 

0999A-2891-FL 
September 3. 1990 



ment control. 

"It's meant to ensure that exist- 
ing development for new develop- 
ment) doesn't exacerbate existing 
problems or create new problems in 
the areas of water quality, flood dam* 
age and natural resources," said 
Ward Miller, SMC chairman. 

Dut local builders remain upset 
about the ordinance, which they say 
will stifle growth in the county, 

"There's a 110 amendments to 
tills ordinance, most of which cant 
be reasonably supported by any 
stretch of the Imagination," said 
Mark Buschman, president of the 
Homeowners Association of Lake 
County, which represents about 300 
members in the county. 

While the revised ordinance is 
presently the "law of the land," 
Buschman said the battle over the. 
watershed ordinance Is "not com- 
pletely over yet" Buschman also 
believes both the county and 
Stormwater Management 

Commls-sion are overstepping 
their bounds by requiring village 
inspectors to enforce the new pro- 
visions, without Input from munic- 
ipal officials. 



PUBUC NOTICE 
DIVORCE LIST Victoria Ralnoro. 
Kenneth Ralnoro; Wanda Collins, 
Russell Collins; Ktmborty Fishman, 
Garry Fishman; Jacqueline Oetker, 
Shane Pfistor, Donlso Bessette, David 
Bessette; Geneva Zboraiskl, Joseph 
Zboralskl; Maria Carreto, Alberto 
Ardnlega; Patricia Bumlor, Richard 
Burnior; Maria Garcia, Alexandra 
Garcia; Coronlea Green Dion Green; 
Crystal UoweHyn, Steven LleweOyrt; 
Margarita Dodds, Frank Dodos; Helen 
Benson, Larry Benson; Cathloen 
Fr odoriens, Gerard Freoorfohs; Sherry 
Boadi, Daniel Boadi; Azucena 
Sanchez. Hector GaBogos; Frodonia 
Washington, Eddie Washington; 
Mar)or|e Cunningham, Miles 
Cunningham; Rebecca Soma. Manuel 
Soma. Jr.; PatrWa Kerns, Torrance 
Kerns; Elolse Benson, Gordon 
Benson; Dobra Nlmerov. David 
Nlmorov; Loticla Swanson, Gary 
Swanson; Zora WollmuUT 

Levandowskl, Todd Lovandowskl; Terrl 
Hanauer, Scott Hanauer; Jennifer 
Eastorborg. Chad Eastorberg; 
Rebecca Scharf. Robert Scharf; 
Elizabeth Looby, Patrick Looby; Janet 
King, John King; MaryeUen Thomas 
Perry, Michael Perry, Laurie Ahmer, 
Kevin Ahmer, Elslra Depaz. Ertindo 
Castolianos; Diane Hardy. Thomas 
Hardy; Gwenna Pretlow, Norman 
Pretfow, Jr.; Darteno Woisman, John 
Woisman; Gloria Zarinana, Carlos 
Zertnana; Patricia Mc Cowan, Patrick 
Mc Cowan; Mary Bernard!, Mario 
Modlca; Keith Krause, Jill Krause; 
Jennifer Fenstode, Scot Fensterie 

Q999A-2896-GEN 
September 3, 1990 



PUBUC NOTICE 
REQUEST FOR PROPOSALS 
The Board of Trustees of tho Round Lako Area Public Library District Is seeking 
proposals for construction management services (at risk) for the construction of a 
vestibule addition and Interior renovations to the existing library. 

Sealed proposals In opaque envelopes, marked on tho outside with tho words 
"Round Lake Area Library-Construction Management* will be accepted until 3:00 
p.m., Tuesday, Septombor 14, 1999, addrossod to: 
Samara Pfannkuche, Director 
Round Lake Area Library 
906 Hart Road 
Round Lake. IL 60073 

At which tlmo the proposals will be opened in public and road aloud. Documents 
may bo obtained after 9:00 a.m.. Friday, August 27, 1999, from either Frye, Gillan, 
Molinaro. Architects, Ltd., 308 West Erio Street. Suite 600, Chicago, Illinois 60610 
(312-440-1584) or from Project & Construction Services, Inc., 1300 Skokie Highway. 
Suite 104, Gurneo, Illinois 60031 (847-623- 93 19). 

The proposed work consists of pre- and post construction phasos, Including value 
engineering, establishment of guaranteed maximum price, construction contracting 
and construction management 

Award of the contract will be mado to Iho lowest responsible bidder. Responsibility 
will bo determined pursuant to tho quality and compliance of responses to tho infor- 
mation requested, financial responsibility, and other factors doomed to bo In tho best 
Interest of tho Library. 

Tho Library reserves tho right to rejoct any and all proposals and to waive tech- 
nicalities or informalities. 

All entities supplying proposals must provide a Certification of Eligibility lo Enter 
into Public Contracts and must agree to abide by tho provisions of Ihe Illinois Human 
Rights Act, the Illinois Prevailing Wage Act, and all requirements made of a contrac- 
tor Involved In construction pursuant to a State Library Construction Grant and 
Community Development Block Grant. 

Successful bidder must be able to provide Performance and Payment Bond In 
1 00% of GMP with a surety approved by tho Library. 

BOARD OF LIBRARY TRUSTEES OF THE ROUND LAKE AREA PUBUC LIBRARY 
DISTRICT 

By : /a/ Barbara Pfannkuche 

Barbara Pfannkuche, Director 

Round Lake Area Library 

0899D2883-RL 

August 27, 1999 

September 3, 1999 

September 10, 1999 



J 






■ «. 






September3, 1999 



CLASSIFIED 



Lakeland Newspapers/ C1 1 



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nouneeatrntt 

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Business Opportunities .225 

Situations Wanted 228 



Child Care 



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School/Instruction : . . . .250 



•i *fy^ '■',' ^ y5ri?T r ' ' . 
-JjMiutftttt Wul tlr 



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nartcr/Trade 308 

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Business/Office Equipment 318 

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Real Estate Wanted -574 

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vf-OT'Ciji j 



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Recreational Vehicles 704 

Snowmobites/ATVs .708 

Boats/Motors/Etc 710 

Camping .714 

Travel/Vacation 718 

Sports Equipment .720 

Airplanes 724 



■1l^L'VA\ Miff^i"^- -■ 



T^rmnpfwtntlttin ' 



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Wanted To Buy 848 



^ltZl^:Z<^^J.i'CJ £1 ?■ 



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Paralegal/Typing Services s °0 

Plumbing S63 

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Pressure Washing * ■ - Su9 

Professional Services S72 



Radio/TV Repair 
Remodeling . . . 

Resumes 

Roofing/Siding . 

Storage 

Tuk Service .... 
Trees/Plants . . . 

Wedding 

Miscellaneous . . 



S75 
S78 
S81 
S84 
S87 
S90 
S93 
S96 
S99 



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Twin Lakes 8dw Lake 




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skills & ability to ton die 

multiple tasks. Mall/Fax 

IM7 680-9264 ap A wage 

history: IIR Director, PCI 

Energy Service, I EnerjyDr., 

take BluiT.lL OXVH eoe 

^hishml0-v.csrrjjl com 



Scekins Part Time 
DANTE INSTRUCTOR 

Lake County's Award 
I Winning Dance Connection I 
\ Is looking tor experienced f 
[azz and tap teacher, 
who teaches 
iniermediate and 
advanced students. 
For information and to set 
up an interview. Please 
Call Diane or Pat 
318-17-223-1588 



140 


Financial 



125 


Personals 



1IEA UHY W OMEN 

PflHIHP3) ngID 

$3500.00 Compensation 

Healthy women, age 20-33, 

needed to serve u anonymous 

cgf donors. Donors will be 

required to take medication. 

blood screening and undergo 

minor surgical procedure, we 

are interested in all ethnic 

backgrounds. Multiple locations 

available. If interested call 

ARRT7M27-73I5 

Serious Inquiries Only 



25 MILLION 

SUCCESSFULLY 

LOST WEIGHT 

WITH OUR PRODUCTS. 

Try ua now. 

Call (847) 546-^275. 

AN ANGEL TO LOVE We 
will help you through every- 
thing. Engineer Dad. full-time 
Mom will give your baby loads 
of opportunities, excellent ed- 
ucation, promising future. 
. Mom was adopted loo. MARY 
& BILL would love to talk 1- 
800-476-8414. 

CAMPFIRE RECIPES AND 
TIPS Send $1.00 & Self-Ad- 
dressed Stamped Envelope 
to: Shannon, P.O. Box 6213, 
Undenhurst. III. 
60046 

IS YOUR TEENAGER OUT 
OF CONTROL? Help Is avail- 
able. Accredited National Re- 
source Manual of crisis Inter- 
vention services. Educational, 
Residential and Wilderness 
Treatment Facilities, In-home 
Advisory Services and more. 
Cost $74.50. Consulting Serv- 
ices. LLC PO Box 628102 Mid- 
dleton. Wl. 53562 toll free 800- 
7490488. E-mail address 
RMMTAX@aol.com (SCA Net- 
work). 



-FREE-FREE-FREE 
DEBT CONSOLIDATION 
application with service. Re- 
duce payments to 65% lino 
advance feesll SPECIAL 
CASH BACK OFFER. Call now 
1.800-328-8510 (SCA Net- 
work). 

FREE MONEY) ITS true. 
Never repay. Guaranteed. 

ssoo. oo -$50,ooo and more. 
Debt consolidation, personal 
needs, medical bills, educa- 
tion, business needs. CALL 
TOLL FREE 1-600-215-2954. 

LESS THAN PERFECT 

credit? Need debt consolida- 
tion? Can Chase Manhattan 
to get the financial relief you 
need through our innovative 
residential mortgage/re- 

finance programs. Can nowl 
1-600-554-3273. ©1999. 

The Chase Manna nan Corp. 
all rights reserved. Equal 
Housing Lender. 




THE 
AFTERSCHO.OL CLUB has 
' fuIVpart time spots as COUNSELORS 
in Highland Park, UbeityviBe, 
v Oak Grove, Diamond Lake and Vernon Hifls. 
UxJrdng for before & after school hrs. 
Salary and benefits are available. 

Cal Donna at (847) 548-0771 



PERMANENT PART TIME 

Requirements: 
High School Diploma or G.ED. 
Bookkeeping/Computer expenence. Must be bondable 

job Description: 

Busy N0N-SM0K1NG municipal office requires additional 

help 20 hoursAveek. 

Duties to include, but not limited to: 

Answering phones, tvp'uig, Tiling, assisting 

with billing and account collection, data entry. Lxtcnsivc 

customer contact requires a pleasanL outgoing personality 

Apply in person at: 

ISLAND LAKE SANITARY DISTRICT 

420 Timber Trail 

Island Lake IL 60042 

(847)526-3300 



START OVER! 

Chapter 7 Bankruptcy only 

tat-Easy-Affortlable Call 

Todav, File Tomorrow 

Appointment 

8 J7-459-578 1 



School Bos Monitors/ 
Drivers Aides 



rr£*xi±) inn] to (jrc** 



Call Paula to place 

your ad. 
Call 847.223.8161 



219 



lldp Wanted 
Part-Time 



HOME BASED 

TELEPHONE SALES 

Setting appointments only! 

$6.00 • $18.00/h0ur 

Plus bonuses. 
Can (888) 245-5919. 



•ftr^ yor fat? to *cr* 

— rtry naj nx oi yxr route 
titxrlj pcycriocfc. pad tnyng 
A.>£> ptid hc4«^ 
Tbd ufs Imjrcree-ri.OOO 

toP|jtrvAv»f«jt3*0:.'M 



ydcr 






3625 W Wohngion Pert Cr> ft 



■ -. ,. -. . - • - 



C 1 2 / Lakeland Newspapers 



CLASSIFIED 



September 3, 1999 



219 



Help Warned 
Part-Time 



219 



Help Wanted 
Part-Time 




Labeling, inserting 

and sorting 

newspapers. 

Fast- paced and 

friendly 

environment. 

Thursdays 5:00 

a.m to appro*. 

2:00 p.m. Light 

lifting required. 

Call 740-4035 

Lakeland ^r^mpcr* 



PART TIME OFFICE 

Experience in general 

office, P.C., bookkeeping 

or accounting. Must be 

dependable and detail 

oriented. Fax resume. 

847-487-8345 



Afternoon, evening and 

weekend hours available 

for part-lime facilitators. 

Work witli girls ages 

5*18 In Like :u id Cook 

counlics.Transpurtatirm 

is required. Training is 

provided. Equal 

Opportunity Employer. 

Call Girl Scouts- Illinois 

Crossroads Council at 

847/573-0500 

extension 2606 



HELP WANTED 

Part Time 

in Great Lakes NTC Area 



NEED EXTRA CASH? 

Army Times 

Publishing Company 

seeks individual for 
newsstand route position. 

Must have own 

transportation and be able 

to lift 30 lbs. 

Call Peter Tedesco 
1-800-368-4105 



DOyouB-H-*«@ to 



Well, we ve got the job for you! 



Lakeland Newspapers is looking for 
outgoing people who are looking for a great 
part-time job. 

You will be selling new and renewal 
subscriptions to 1 1 different Lakeland 
Community Newspapers & doing other 
customer service related work. Hourly wage & 
bonus! 

Average $10-S15/hour or more 
Monday-Thursday l:00-4:30pm. 
Saturday 9am-2:00pm, 
Monday-Thursday 5:0O-8:30PM 
Saturday 9am-2;00pm. 

For interview 
call Kevin 
(afternoon) 
847-740-4035 




LET'S TALK 



1 






Do you like to earn money, but 

not work long hours? Do you 

enjoy talking on the phone? 

Then give me a call. Excellent 

sales opportunities are available 

Jn Lakeland's Classified Sales 

^Department. Telemarketin 

experience preferred 

but not required. 

Send resume or request 
for application to: 

Attn: Bob Scliroccler 
Lakeland Newspapers 

P.O. Box 268 
Grayslakc, IL 60030 

or Fax 



(847) 223-8810 > 



219 



Help Wanted 
Part-Time 



220 



Help Wanted 
Full-Time 



School 
Psychologist 



needed 
Gill Spring Grove 

Bist 1 1 
©1-815675-2342 



Part-time 

CHURCH ORGANIST 

(k) you like In play the organ? 
Do miii have un liaiir and a half 
on Snnclav moniine In plav and 

RCl |ulil for ll? II yon fil'llic 

description and are interested 

In learning more, 

please contact 

THE LUTHERAN CHURCH 
OF ALL SAINTS 

.Stale Park ttond 
Fo< Lake, IL 6002H 

847-587-7727 



Miller Beer 

Distributor in Giirncc 

seeking person with some 

computer experience for 

creating computer 
generated banners and 
signs. This is a perma- 
nent part time position 
with flexible hours work- 
ing Monday thru Friday. 
Apply at: 
Doyle Distributing 
1333 Northwestern Ave. 
Gurnec, IL 60031 



2,000'S ARRIVING NOWt • 
up to 35c por milo. 
lO.OOOmilos por month guar- 
anteed. DRIVE TO OWN - No 
S down. No credit chock. 96-99 
pro-sloopors/condos • 80c oil 
milos, 2yrs. CDL oxporionco. 
CALL TODAY 800-843-8308 
or B0Q-B43-33B4. 

A S30.000YR. CAREERI 
Loom lo drive on 18 whoolor 
CDL Room & Board, meals, 
transportation. 100% f inane- 

ing/placcmont 1 -000-34 5- 
9371. HOOK UP DRIVING 
ACADEMY. 

AIM HIGH CAREER oppor- 
tunities for high school grads. 
It you're between 17-27 tho Air 
Forco can proparo you lor a 
caroor in lifo. Benefits Include: 
High toch training, tuition as- 
sistanco, mod leal and do ma' 
caro. oxcollent pay. Up to 
$12,000 enlistment bonus fgi 
those who quality. For an In- 
formation packet call 1-600- 
423-USAF or visit tho Air Base 
at www.alrforco.com 



WANTED CARPET IN- 
STALLER'S HELPER, will 
train. Must have car. (847) 
587-2890. 



219 



Help Wanted 
Part-Time 



Maintenance Tech 

Health care facility is 

recruiting for part-time 

JOhrAvk position. Must 

have basic knowledge of 

carpentry, plumbing, HVAC, 

electrical, .ittow removal 

and lawn care. 2-3 yrs. 

experience pref'd. Call or 

send resume lo: 

Interventions/Contact, ATT: 

Director, PC) Hox .til 

wauconda,JL 60084 

Pit: 847-526-0404. EOE 



Security Guard 

Full & Part Time 
3rd shift Security Guard. 
Driver's license required. 
ILxcellcnl benefit package 
available. Apply in person 
IJest-\Vestcrn-lliich-ln 
Post. Kis2I& 137 

Uhertwillo 
817-362-8700 



IMMEDIATE OPENING 

Busy Health Club looking 

for MORNING CHILD 

CARE SmT.lt. Great 

PART TIME position • 

K:50amlo, It :00am. 

Competitive pay and 

I Kiii; club membership. 

APPLY IN PERSON - 

Ultimate Body, Iric. 1350 

S. Main Si. (Rt. 83) 

Anliocb 



DELIVERY 



Want to earn up to $200 per week 
and be your own boss? 

The Daily Herald is looking for adult, 

independent personnel for newspaper 

delivery in the Lake County area. 2-3 

hour routes available between the hours 

of 2am & 6am, Monday thru Friday; 

2am-7am, Saturdays, Sundays and 

Holidays. 

For more information call... 

(847) 427-4333 



T^Ryder 



PaM Tlme/Dt*vori 



Student Traiupof tation 

would like to remind all potential applicants that wo 
are now accepting applications and scheduling 
immediate interviews. Students are on their way 
backto school and 

we're roady to hire you nowl 

• Bring your kids to workthoy can ride on route 
•Weekly paychecks, paid training, paid 

vacations AND paid holidays 

• AM/PM Route drivers\.(guarenteed hrs) 

• Charter Drivers (2:30pm) 

• Paid Ufe lnsurance-$5.000 

• Medical Insurance Avail. 

• Company Assisted 401(k) 
•College tuition reimb. 

• Free Local Employee shuttle 

(•.o.a.m/f/d/v) .•.^aaSi 

Park City 

(B47) 

244-5690 
3625 West Washington 



Lake Forest 

(847) 

680-9305 

28477 Bradley Rd 



School Bus Drivers 



up to 

$11.40/hr 




220 



Help Wanted 
Full-Time 



AVON PRODUCTS. 
START your own business. 
Work floxlblo hours. Enjoy un- 
limited oamlngs. Call toll froo. 
668-942-4053 

DRIVER - COMPANY DRIV- 
ERS • Guaranteed home 
every 2 weeks, average milos • 
3.100, lop pay and groat ben- 
efits, Owner Operators - 80c 
por loadod milo with great 
loaso options. Trainees • com- 
pany paid training. Cal/Ark 
8B8-4CLARK ( 686 422-5275). 

DRIVER - OTR: Top pay. 
Homo timo, benefits. Experi- 
ence co. drtvors and owner/op- 
erators needed Coll toll-froo 
1-877-763-7483. www.heart- 
landOKpross.com, EOE. 

DRIVER BUD MEYER 
Truck Lines Refrigerated Haul- 
ing $1,000 Sign-on bonus for 
oxp. co. drivers "Solo drivers 
Start up to 33c. Solo drtvors 
and contractors. Call toll free 
677-283-6393. Graduate 

studonts 1-600-336 6428 

DRIVERS • AVERAGE .87 
TO .91 MILE. Owner Opera- 
tors) GREAT compensation 
package. Milos and homo 
timo. FT1 Machinery Division 
600-447-4822. 

DRIVERS • DUE to expan- 
sion of our fleet star transport 
is now hiring OTR drivers. No 
oxporionco necessary will 
(rain. Full benefits, good miles. 
For more info, on this unique 
opportunity call 1-600-548- 
6082. 

DRIVERS/OTR • $42,000 
A YEARI Flatbed Drivers! 
Rider program. Homo often. 
Late Model KWs 435hp. Ben- 
efits, bonuses, MOREI Koity 
Truck Uno, Inc. 1-800-633- 
9668. 

DRIVERS: OWNER OP* 
ERATORS and temporary 
company drivers needed for 
tractor traitor 48 slate hauling. 
3+ months experience. North 
American Van Unos 800-348- 
2147, Dopt. INS. 

EARN EXTRA MONEY 
Work one weekend a month 
and two weeks a year and ro- 
coivo 1 00% coltago tuition, tho 
Montgomery G.I. Bill and on . 
oxcellont paycheck. You may 
also qualify for a cash enlist- 
ment bonus. Call your local 
National Guard representative 
today at 1 -BOO GO-GUARD. 

EASY WORK! 

NO EXPERIENCE 

5500-Sl ,000 part-time at 

home stuffing envelopes. 

For (roe information send 

self-addressed. 

stamped envelope: 

R&J Enterprises 

Mailing Services, Inc. 

P.O. Box 402 
Ingloside. 111.60041. 

FARM HELP. S10.00/HR. 
Call (414) 878-1564. 

FLATBED OWNER OP- 
ERATORS needed for re- 
gional runs 'Run your plate or 
ours "Run your trailer or ours. 
LOCAL TERMINALS. COMPA- 
NY DRIVERS also needod. 
GREAT BENEFITS 4 HOME 
TIME. SMITHWAY MOTOR 
XPRESS 1-800-769 B522. 

GET YOUR RE UCENSEI 
•Job Placement Available 

'Earn Extra Income 

'Many Locations Avaiiablo 

"Traditional Classes 

Starting Soon. 

For More Information Call: 

CENTURY 21 

Roal Estate Academy 

(847) 296-0410. 

HAVE DOCTORS, NEED 
BILLERS. F/T. P/T ModlcaJ Bill- 
ing. No experience necessary. 
Earn up to $40 K+ working at 
home. Must have IBM compat- 
ible PC. 1-800-697-7670. 
www.medlstaff.net (SCA Net- 
work^ 

PEOPLE TO ORGANIZE 
BUS TRIPS to destinations 
In Minnesota, Missouri, Iowa. 
Earn up to $375 per trip. Free 
accomodations for you 877- , 
877-7102. Ask for Patty. 

WORK FROM HOMEI 
Growing communications 
company soaking outgoing 
representatives. Earn up to 
$3k per month . Full time posi- 
tion available. Flexible hours, 
can work from home. Call 800- 
891-3849 or www.oxcolir.conV 
kwfox. (corroded phone ft). 

WORK FROM HOMEI Our 
children como to tho oftlco 
everyday. $499tP/T- 

$8499 *F/T. For tree Informa- 
tion log onto ww.hbn.com Ac- 
cess Code 5179 or call 800- 
298-6622 (SCA Network). 



220 



Help Wanted 
Full-Time 



220 



Help Wanted 
Full-Time 



Looking For Part Time 
Account Executive 

An exciting and challenging way to be introduced Into 
ilic fast-paced life of newspaper advertising! 

• Flexible Hours ill |4^5 

• Excellent I'ay ■inlv 

• Commission Structure 

• Marketing 

Lakeland Publishers 

For more Information, 

call (847)223-8161 

x113 

Ask for Bob Ulmer 

Advertising Manager 







SOCIAL SERVICES 

Ikr pari of the best Spccialiml !'• wntlal Treatment 

Program In \. Illinois! Altematne Behavior Treatment 

Center Is growing and we imtle you to 

become a member of our team. 

Positions available: 
F/T CHILDCARE STAFF 

I'M and Ovcmighl shifts avail. Minimum of II.S. 

diploma or (ifr) with 2 yrs. cxp. working w/ 

emotionally disturbed adolescenLs in mental health 

setting. At least 21 years of age. Excellent salary and 

benefits. HA. IIS in human services or criminal j'usticc 

preferred. Please Indicate which shift 

you are in I crested In. 

CAMPUS SECURITY SUPERVISOR 

Full-lime, overnight shift. Minimum of BA, BS in law 

enforcement or criminal justice w/5-8 yrs met. exp. in 

correctional, residential, or hospital setting. Experience 

in safely and security policy writing. 

Excellent salary and benefits. 



F/T DRIVER 

Looking for a dependable and flexible Individual lo 

transport residcnLs to meetings, appLs and school. Kant 

from $8-$10/hour. Must be 21 years of age with a valid 

driver's license and proof of auto insurance. 

Hours wtU vary. 

Please Indicate which position you arc Interested in and 
Mail/Fax resume lo: 

ARTC-HK 

27255 N. Fairfield Rd. 

Mundelcin, IL 60060 

Fix: 847-487-9037 

EOE 






■ 

■ 



We hove a no-hassle, low 

pressure sales environment. 

(Yes, we are serious!) 



Hova you avar wanted la try Mlling can but baan fumad off 
by traditional car taUi loctici? Gum what. . , h«r« at 
CarMax wa hova a no-hottla, tow prauura lalal 
anvironmant whara you will navar n**d to nagotiot* prkai. 
If you have olwoy i wonlad to try your hand el cor iol«», w« 
invito you lo join our CarMax Auto Mall liom In Konoihol 
Wo ara currently •••Idngt 

Solas Con*ultanli (fJ/Pl) TKa idaol condidata wiO hava a 

high anargy taval. aiCatlanl communication iVJIi, b« hoflaif and 

b« willing lo woi i oi port of o loom Rttoil or total axparianca It 
o plot, bul wa olio aipacl lo hira mony condidolai without 
pravioui oulomotiva toltl a«par i«nca 

Service Con luhanti (fl) Ratpoatibitifiat tncludt handling al 
cuiiomer colli for valued larvka ond baing fomilior with wononty 
ogiaamanli cm domaihe ond loraign vahiclai Petition wil raquira 
follow-up with cuiiomari olter vahicfat hova baan tarvkad. 

Cuitomor Anlitance R«pr«i«ntativ«i {FT/PI) 
Reipomibiiifiei includa graat.ng cuitomori, Iniarocting with total 
contul'onii, ond am war log multtlna phona lyitam. ExcapKonol 
communicofion tUlli and profauionaLwn raqulrad. 

CarMax offari 

* Tramandowt aamirvg petonltd fof aach of rhata pottSont 

* Ccmpn>naniKwb«f>afHforK4timaauocki%*lncJuaV^g 
madiool, dartol dbobXly, and Urn kruuranoi in oddKon to 
a iloctt punhaM ptan, ratirtmar* plan, and a 401 (V) 

* A rnartc*y> taom-onantao anwamrwnt 

A valid drn-ar't bcania it racjutrad for moif potihont. 

For a phono Interview, call our Job Una 
M-f 9i30onv6pm A Sun 1-Spm ETi 

800*9€ARMAX 

Only if unobla to coll, lax ratuma lo: 604-416-8283 
Wf promote o drvo fr»« wcxlpio* * EOt . 




> > t > I 



I I 



September3, 1999 



CLASSIFIED 



Lakeland Newspapers I C1 3 




Help Wanted 
Full-Time 




r 



Help Warned 
Full-Time 



Full Time 

Instructional Aide 

Aide villi assist the Special 

t-ducailon Program T>yw 10, 

09, or Teacher's Asm. 

Certificate required 

Experience preferred. 

Daily Special Education 



Substitute 

Full school yrar position 

$85/Day plus benefits 

Secondary Teaching 

Certificate required 

Special Education Certificate 

preferred. 

fartfflcrt Triors 

Seeking certified teachers for 

dally part-time tutoring 

From 10:30 a.m. to 

1:30 p.m. Type 09 

Certificate preferred. 

For more Information call 

847/599-4764 

Send letters of interest 

and resume to: 

Dr. Julie Coolcy 

Warren Township 

High School 

500 N. OPlainc Road 
Gurnec,IL6003l-2686 



Data Entry 

Claim processors needed, 

Serious applicants only 

apply. PC & Windows 

required. Up to 50K yearly. 

Interviews 
1 -800.41 8-5372*180-^ 



SERVICE 
TECH-WINDOW 

Immd Oprnlnfr The nation '» 
pmnkr mfr of vlnvl rtplacnnent 

window Jerfcs Sento Tcth to 

cover our upper MIdwst territory. 

Must he qualified Window 

I nsUiler ** li\ lew 5 ) n op 

Installing both nr* construction 

A rcplaanwnt windowj, as wdl 

» fuiio doors Must be willing to 

Irwl up to a mk al a lime. Ett 

customer lentce/comniiuiia- 

lion/ oqtanballon skjlli itq'd 

tt't offer complrtr brift pV^ ,\ »l 

commcrauntc w/exp. Service 

Techs jmt7v-u W «/a co. ran, 

cralit card & all expenses pd 

Roume/jal history. 

Great Lakes Window, Inc. 

I1R Dcpl, PO Box 1896 

Toledo, Oil 

43603-1S96 
EOE 



Untfarmi UnBmfc«J.lfK„h * Ana mil onitr company ipeoil- 
Mn| In uniforms for th« aJM h«iJth an pro(tt»o<u.W« pridt 
OUrMbn tn d» tttfritry of outitandlnf cu«om«f unrict throujh 
i uam orttnud tppeowh. 

Our tmptojrt* t infor ■ c)«/i and proftiskxul woridnt environ- 
mtnt, comfMOUvt wiftt, major medal beneftu, profit ihjrtf, ind 
uvt cxp«f1cfK« of rfowfn*; wrfth i nptcfly «xp*rxirri company.Th* 
foflowtnf opportunity it miUbU to (oln th« LNformt Unkmhtd, 
Inc. turn. 



Customer Service 



Taka lncom»n| cutuxittf 0B1 for rww and txiiiinf order*. 
r-imilurtty wfw a computer keyboard and excellent communica- 
tion akin* an MCttury.Wi »Np w cuttomer orders In 14 houn! 

Our cuitomcr itrvke ntedf in from I O. JOvn • 7pm. Full lime, 
povitloo It ratable during tfvtw hourv Every other Saturday It 
raqulndThtie poiWom tort at $1 CVhr. 

Pltaw retpond to Ruth Eroach, «47-81|.7755, 700 
Corporal* Woods rWVway.Varnon HUlt, IL »00* l.orfu 
U»M7-«2l4MS.EOE 

II uniforms unlimited, inc, II 



CLASSIFIED 

ADVERTISING 

SALES 

Our growing Lake Courtly Company is seeking 
the right person to join our classified advertising 
staff. We'll match your desire to succeed with 
our quality product, training and benefits. A self 
motivator, working with a minimum of supervi 
sion, is an ideal candidate. 
Previous salos or telemarketing experience is 
not mandatory, but would be a definite plus. If 
you are looking for a rewarding career, invest! 
gato this position. 

Please send resume 

Attn: Bob Schroeder 







Lakeland Newspapers 

EO. Box 268 

Grayslake, IL 60030 

or call 

(8£7) 833-8161 

HOSPITALITY 
SECTION 



EETi] 




|| Help Wanted 

■^ Full-Time 



&* TRADES WORKER 

Viukrpn Pith (HMriri h wtlJnr, j 

n rmpln^t* In perform matin?, 

pmtrrtbt & i nrm inr nuinlrruiKt 

til park jmrnilHA lu ilidti. holkiinp 

& ttriKtlim Imalnl llinill^MKll th<- 

r*jrk DMrkl RdptirrtiirnM 

Qxnptrlitin iif an jremlrtrJ jppn n 

timhln In a mif ni'nl trior. 5 

ynin ti rrtilrd buiWmjj irwkt rip , 

ilmnf, t irpenin h ptumNnn ikitlt & 

un Jcntwdinr, ti haste i to irk if> 

nlk) drixr't krny SjIjo ranrjr. 

JIM7.tilii.l-lir KuitNm 

hcnrfii pxtugr. Appbntiom 

tmLtMr at Vmkrpn Park DWrifl, 

2000 Rr^fciriT, W«krBia, 1lfili«!5 

MTMOJfm 



llusy Fox Uke 

Restauranl & Deli 

Is seckinR experienced 

WAITSTAFF ft 

DELI COUNTER 

ATTENDANT 

Full & Pari Time 

available 

Apply In person 

Kurollislro 

16-i So. Rt 12 

Fox lake 



Call Paula or Oenise to 

place your ad. 

Call 847.223.8161 



THE OLIVE 

GARDEN 

961 Lakehurst ltd 

Waukegan, IL 60085 

We Arc Looking For Fun 
Interesting People For the 

Following Positions: 
Servers 
Host/Hostess 
Full and Part Time posi- 
tions. Day or Evening 
Schedules 
Fill out Application 
During Business Hours 
No Phone Calls Please 



of Vernon Hills is seeking 
HOST/HOSTESS 

Full or Part Time. Flexible hours, 
(Perfect for moms). 
Daytime hours. Mon.-Fri. 
Abo hiring all other positions. 
Great pay. Will train. Benefits Include major 
medical, dental, 401K, plus many other benefits. 
Apply 151 E. Townllne Rd. Vernon Hills (Rt. 60) 
(847)680-9980 




Retail 

"GREAT place lo shop! 

"FUN" place lo work... 
COLD STANDARD 

(Jot» Starling at $8/hr) 
As CliiciRotiiid'* I jrfjrs) nuiler 
of fine nines and spirits, we are 
seeking mihusiasUc service- 
oriented professionals for our 
Mel 1c nry location lo lundtr a 
variety of store functions. Join 
bias: 

STORE ASSOCIATES 
Fall and Part-Time 

(Anracthe Compensation, 
Advanceffienl Potential and 

Benefits) 
To qualif)-, ™ must be able lo 
lift 40-50 lbs. and be available 
lo work a flexible schedule. 
Previous rcuil experience a 
plus. For immediate c ohm dera- 
tion, apply In persm or call: 
Cold Standard, 4610 W. Elm 
St., Mcllenr). IL 6O0$O, 
Pb: 815-58S-3200. 
Equal Opportunily Empimrf 






ANTIOCII TIRE 

Is In the expansion mode, 
adding 1 locations this year 
for a total of 10 with several 
locations planned for the 
year 2000. 

Apply for Passenger 

Tire, Commercial Truck 

Tire or Earthmovcr Tire 

Installers. Commercial 

Truck Road Service, 

Retail Assistant Store 
Managers, Service 
Writers and Sales 
Counselors 
The elected individuals will 
be detail oriented, 
customer friendly, reliable, 
growth and team oriented, 
experienced in their field. 
Antloch Tire pays well above 
the average industry 
standard for above average 
performing personnel in all 
of the named positions. Our 
well rounded compensation 
program also Includes 
health, dental, 401 K, up to 3 
vrecks paid vacation and 
tremendous growth 
potential. 

For opportunity call 

847-395-8177 est. 19. 

Fax 8-17-395-1698, Email 

tires2000@aol.com. 



i TrirnuikrtifiR 

■ NOSELUNGl.VYOLVEDt 

■ BUSINESS TO 

I BISIMS5 SI KVEV 

■ Lead Generation & 

I Qualification 

If » i>u are in h t oinJ in a cam-r 
j with a For&me 1000 c. .nrum. 
ICDW Computrr Crnio» uuy line 
the pnkitHin (ur >«u* CDW b one 
, 1 4 it ie ti hi 1 1 * ) 1 1 mi ju mi r. in the 

■ QucjRului J jf i-a iu wwk for, 

*'r cunrndy hue tMnjuun* 

Iakiiiil<Ir in twr TrlrnurkrtinK 
Support Croup oflrnnj J ID oo- 
J ] J 0U per hour. PUS nmihh 1 
I bonus and incrntnn, part or lull 
T nme houn bemrrn tt\-5p, 

|i)j)p<irtunih for adfancttneitl, 
major medical, dental * won, Lie, 
40 1 K and a cwnforuMc 
pru(e»lunal «ork emironnvml 

U'e are Jerking individuals *ilh 



I 

I prior telemarketing, and/ur 
cmttHitrr eiperkncc along with 
Inretlrnl vrrnal and 
communication skill* and an 
, outRom)! ptTMKuliry. 



VVX ALSO I LIVE OPENINGS 
AVA1LABU FOR CUSTOMER 
SEKV1CE KEFS A.NU 

Pl'KCILLSING ,\SSIST,\.VrS. 

For cimvlderauon Mop by (oday 
lo complete an application or 
fontard mumr/letirr of inlenM 
lo: CUV Computer Center*, 
Inc., Attn: UK Kecruller, 200 
N. Mil* auk re Ave., Vernon 
IIIIU, IL 60061. Fai: 
M7-46V58SM; «-«w.cd«.com 



pie 



i 





i 



Help Wanted 
Full-Time 




Help Wanted 
Full-Time 



WILDLIFE JOBS 

to $21 .60/1 IR 

INC BENEFITS . GAME WAR- 
DEWS, SECURITY, MAINTE- 
NANCE, PARK RANGERS, NO 
EXP NEEDED. FOR APR AND 

EXAM INFO GALL 

1-800 815-5585. EXT 2407 

8AM-9PM, 7 DAYS fds lac 



ADMlMSTRfllVE 

Fall or Part Time 

BOOKKEEPER 

IMMEDIATE opening for a 
bookkeeper for speaker com- 
ponent manufacrurrr. 
Responsibilities ind. bookkeep- 
ing, light t)ping, filing, & 
answe ring phones. Will 
evrfltualh; he cross-trained in 
customer service. 
REQUIRES: 
•2 yrs. accounts 
payable/rec exp, 

•Data entry tip. 
Salary commensurate w/exp. 
mail or fax (847491-1730) 
resume lo Bookkeeper Hiring 
Mgt, 1822 Ridge, Suite 100, 
Evansson, IL 60201 



MAINTENANCE 



Seeking honest, 
hardworking, depend- 
able Individuals for 
Maintenance. FULL 
and PART-TIME posi- 
tions available In 
Lake County. The 
successful candidate 
must possess mainte- 
nance and janitorial 
skills and must be 
able to work with and 
around others. 
Paperwork also 
required. Full-tlmo 
compensation pack- 
age Includes health 
Insurance, 401 K and 
paid vacation. 
Interested parties, 
please send your 
resume and or letter 
of inquiry to: 

Box OOO 

c/o Lakeland 

Publishers 

P.O Box 268 

Grayslake. IL 60030 



• RESOURCE CEWTER TECHNOLOGY 
ASSISTANT 

II *>.< mm. rrrvious rip. in providing mimical .miirafKf lo 

lnr.li school jiv stuJf si w in j library viting. \X A> nuliw bavrd 

mil nxiimpiitri t b Inirrnrt np. rircotary, 

JO toHrp" crrdtt hrv rr<|uiml 

•SECRETARY F-l. \i mm. lurlkmi communication A 

organizational ililli rrt|iiirrd. Pruncirnt in documrnr prrpararion 

n-viri,', Mn rovf I Otin e. Salary in low fo mid JO s 

' SECRETARY/RECEPTIONIST ri, 12 mm. (P-T wit 

be convldnrit). I ligh U hod graduate, i nrllrrn oral cominiinira- 

tion A ciHlomrr trtvicr ililh. proficirnry in m*d pnx ruing 

irtiuirrd. frior eipnirncr in operating telephone witchboard. 

poital meters, ropirn, in maihinrs. h wotting with undent* h 

drsirabtr. for more info, rail Jrf f ftrirrton 

TECHNOLOGY CAMPUS 
847-22J-6681 ext.7201 

or send/fax resume: 
1952 S W. Washington St. 

Grayslake, IL G0030 

Fax847-22J-736* 



Banking 



There's opportunity 




IWOrRHUOKXi'lACE 
rocm/lAPr 



in your community. 



REGIONAL SERVICE REPS. 

$500 Sfgn-On-Bonus 

You will be based out of our Franklin Park branch, and will travel to 
surrounding suburban locations lo assist managers, perform teller 
operation* sell bank produas, open accounts & provide customer ser- 
vice. Req. 2-3 years customer service & cash handling experience. 
Banking exp. preferred. 

We offer a competitive salary £ excellent benefits package, inducing 
401 K. tuition reimbursement 4 incentives. Send resume to: HtVGR. 
6700 W.North Ave, Giicago, IL 60707. Fax: 773-804-2440. EOE mfdv 



II St Rail Federal Bank 

www stp.iulb.vnk com 



CLASSIFIED 
ADVERTISING 

MANAGER 



Lakeland Publishers group of weekly 

newspapers is seeking an ambitious 

individual who possesses strong sales, 

marketing, leadership and 

communication skills to lead our 

Classified Advertising department. This 

is an exceptional opportunity to join a 

growing and dynamic organization in a 

fast growing area. Vision to develop 

innovative plans to grow revenue and 

market share is essential. 

The qualified candidate will 

have 3-5 years classified advertising 

experience, be detailed oriented with 

the ability to handle multiple projects, 

and enjoy a competitive and 

fast-paced environment. 

We offer a competitive salary, generous 

commission/bonuses, health benefits, 

dental, and a matching 401 (k) 

program. Please fax resume and salary 

history to Bob Schroeder at 

(847) 223-8810 




Help Wan led 
Full-lime 



|fi ^ i] 



IY ( [dp Wanted 
,J Full-Time 



HJIIU 

ovmit/orauTOkS stop 

DUUHCI START OlM.Sfi 
Onrr/Oprnun lonfam io ufpiat 
joor truck.' Cooifrtjjy dfften winm 
be an Owrm/Oacnaot* 

•lrrimdj IIctiw 

•fZ/mlkiwnpKTOM 

•No rut end 

•100% O/o 
The rotd in roans ti i ptx w cut 
iway WKMI1S-08J3 



MECHANIC 

Immol Opmlnp Small rtjjfr. 

I iirolic/l MnAc Cmmor 

rrpjir & air comftrruiir. CrrJ 

ra7.pnlhn.Prir 1 IH-S5T. 1 H > 

f« rwtimr. 2»»-Si7-51t6 



GENERAL FACTORY WORK 

MATERIAL HANDLER 

Nichols Aluminum, a team-oriented manufacturer of 
aluminum rolled colls and sheet, his Immediate openings for 
Material Handlers at our Lincolnshire, IL facility. 
The candidates we are looking for will have a background In 
Industrial work with forklift experience. Mechanical aptitude 
would be a plus. Suiting wage Is $9-70 per hour with an 
Increase to $1 1.36 per hour after 90 days. We offer a com- 
prehensive benefit package Including Safety and Productivity 
monthly bonuses, medical, dental/and life insurance, and a 
401K program with company matching after one year of 
service. 
We work two 12-hour shifts seven days a week, on a 5-2-2 

schedule (work 3 days, off 2 days, work 2 days off 3 days). 

Please appfy In person at 

Nkhob AJumitrum 

200 SctwlUr Rd., Uncofnshir*, IL 60069 

Two blocks w**t of comer oT Milwaukee end 

Rte. 22, then south on Schelter, 

Equal Employment Opporl unity MJFN/H 



SUBSTITUTE 
DIRECTORY 

The following schools need 

substitutes on a continuing basis, please contact the 

names listed below Tor farther information. 

Requirement - Bachelor's Degree 
& Substitute Certification 

Adlal E. Stevenson High School DIst #125 
Two Stewnson Drive, Lincolnshire, IL 60069 

Corttoci: Personnel x 320 (847) 6344000 

Antloch Community High School District #117 
1133 Main St, AnUoch,IL 60002 

Coniod: Marie x22l (847) 395-1421 

Antloch Elementary School District #34 
800 N. Main Sl, Antioch, IL 60002 

Contact: Peggy (847) 838-8400j 

Aptaklstlc - Tripp School District #102 
1231 Wdland Road, Buffalo Grove, IL 60089 

Contact; Laurel Karolaak. (847)634-5338 

Beach Park School District #3 
1 13 1 5 W. Wadsworth Rd, Zion, IL 60099 

Contact: Jackie Grana. (847) 623-2141 

Big Hollow School District #38 
34699 N. Itwy 12, Ingleside, IL 6004 1 

Contact: Ms. Buchner (847) 587-6800 

Deerficld School District #109 
517 Deerfield Road, Deerfield, IL 60015 

Contact: Denise DiClement r232 (847) 945-1844 

Fox Lake Grade School District #1 14 
101 iiawihome Lane, Fox Lake, IL 60020 

Contact: Bill Lornas (847) 587-2535 

Gavin School District #37 

36414 North Ridge Road, Ingleside, IL 60041 

Contact: Mrs. Griffin. (847) 973-2370 

Grass Lake School District #36 
26177 W. Grass Lake Road, Anuoch, IL 60002 

Contact: Patti or Sue. (847) 395-1550 

Grayslake Community High School, District #127 
400 N. Lake St.. Grayslake, IL 60030 

Contact: Lana Madole xI2IO (847) 225-3621 

Grayslake School District #46 
625 N. Barron Blvd., Grayslake, IL 60030 

Contact: Jan Fabry xl 100 (847) 223-3650 

Gurnec School District #56 
Spaulding, O'Plaine, & Viking Schools 
900 Kilboum Road, Gumec. IL 60031 

Contact; Sheila. (847) 3364800 

Hawthorn School District #73 

201 Hawthorn Parkway, \emon Hills, I L 6006! 

Contact: Shari Keena. (847) 367-3279 

Johnsburg School District #12 

2002 W. Ringwood, Jolmsburg. IL 6*050 

Contact: Diane Kofler (815)385-9233 

Lake Forest Elementary Schools 
95 W. Deerpath, Like Forest, IL 60045 

Contact: Karen Allie (847) 604-7423 

Lake Villa School District #41 
131 McKinley, Lake Villa, IL 60046 

Contact: My. -.(847)356-2385 

North Chicago Community Unit School District #187 
2000 Lewis Aw., Nonh Chicago, IL 60064 

Contact: MonaArmstrong (847) 689-8150 

Spring Grove District #11 

2018 Main Street, Spring Grove, IL 60081 

Contact:)^. (815)675-2342 

Wauconda School District #118 
555 N. Main, Wauconda, IL 60084 

Cb«tocf.Valxl04 (847)526-7690 

Woodland School District #50 
17370 Gages Lake Rd., Gages Lake, IL 60030 

ftfffttf;Michelle (847)856-3605 



-r— 






C 1 4 / Lakeland Newspapers 



CLASSIFIED 



220 



Hop Wanted 
Full-Time 



220 



Help Wanted 
Full-Time 



220 



Help Wanted 
Full-Time 



220 



Help Wanted 
Full-Time 



220 



Help Wanted 
Full-Time 



CUSTOMER 
SERVICE REPS 

See our ad under 

Telemarketing 

CDW 



SECURITY 

PROFESSIONALS 



A world leader in 

protective services 

has an excellent 

opportunity for 

dependable 

individuals in the 

Northern suburbs. 

> Mall security 

1 Premier office 

locations 

Excellent wages & 

full benefits. 

For consideration, 

please call 

(630) 620-0273 

The Wackenhut 

Corporation 

EOE-M/17IW 



WAREHOUSE/ 
SHIPPING & 
RECEIVING 

Local business looking for u 

responsible, dependable indi- 
vidual lo Mil an entry level 
Warehouse/Shipping & 
Receiving position. Musi 

speak flucnl English. Apply 
in person f* 955 Campus 

Drive (off lliillcr Ik-UI. I 1/2 

mile N. of Kl. Ml) 
Mundclcin <H47Xi8(MS45 



OFFICE POSITION 

Are you reliable, energetic and 
fun lo work with? If you tent 
IkiMc loin jinii-r skills, medical 
or denial nfficr experience and 
PcmhI aticnlldri lo detail, our 
busy oral surgery office may In- 
die place for you! Tills frunl 
office position requires full- 
lime hours (no weekends) and 
salary is based on experience 
Call 817/625-5915 
in find out more. 



Immediate positions 

Tor LEAD TEACHERS, 

INFANT TODDLERS, A 

2 YR. OLDS. Siatling 

p;\y $10/ltr. depending 

on education & 

experience. 
(8t7)54B-i386 



TANKERMEN 

CnM Gu*rd Ccri'd Shore 
TjtiLrnm ii linmril < >|wfilny» 
limurd numkr of Tinlrniicn 
ri|H>nlng» c xlM for iliorr work, 
vv/nme tplli between HjwiII Si 
CJiyo 1 xl pi)- ti ImiTu Including 
-MIK.inctl/tieni/llu- 'Ml 

HJrr|iM'% jij|l] Willie III HjkVlll 

Mm Syn cup Mum [>*« drug 

Ictt k pliydcil EOE. For in»rr 

info HOO-26-t. 8221 



CIRCULATION DELIVERY/ 
MARKETING 



Career opportunity in circulation/ 

marketing for high school graduate. 

Lakeland Newspapers Is seeking a 

motivated, high-energy person as a trainee in 

the circulation/distribution dept. 

Full-time. Good pay, benefits. 

Person must have a desire to achieve, 

willingness to learn, self-confidence, good 

communication skills, safe driving record and 

demonstrated dependability. 

Opportunity for advancement. 

If interested, contact Kevin Wagner, 

Circulation Dept., Lakeland Newspapers. 

847-740-4035 



j 



Warehouse 

Unlformi Unlimited. Inc., ft a direct mail order company 
ipeclolizing In uniforms For ihe allied health care profes- 
sions. We pride ourselves in the delivery of oulitanding 
customer service through a learn oriented approach. 

Our employees enjoy a clean and professional working 
environment competitive wogej, major medical bene- 
fit!, profil sharing, and the experience of growing with 
a rapidly expanding company. The following opportuni- 
ty is available lo join the Uniforms Unlimited, Inc. team. 



Warehouse 



Service customer orders by pulling ond pocking stock 
with a computerized scanner. Wo will train. 



Full time positions available Irom 7:30om 



4:00pm. 



pos 

These positions start at $7.50/hr. Promotional opportu- 
nities are ovoiloblo. 

Please respond to Ruth Erbach, 847 
821-7755, 700 Corporate Woods Parkw 
Vernon Hills, IL 60061, or fax to 84 
821-8885. EOE 

II uniforms unlimited, Inc. II 



ay, 
»7- 



MEDICAL OPPORTUNITIES 



1 Solo Family Practice I 

Office lo open near Fox 

Like. .Seeking IVT 

Medical Assistant/ 

Receptionist wild 

phlebotomy experience 

preferred. Spanish & 

medical hilling a plus. 

Call 847-399-4516 




ft Healthcare 






CNAs 
FT/PT 

Home Din- and Hospice of tlie 
Ntmli Short* seeks CNAs to pro 
vide piTMiiiul can? and related 
services. I'lilimik'd access lo a 
reliable cir required; 
experience in a tuirsliig Ihmiic 
or home seltiii}; preferred. 
Mait/fx\ resume or stop by and 
fill out ;ni application: 
Home Carc/I Inspire of the 
North Shore 
2821 Central SI. 
Kvanslmi, IL 60201 
H-J7-52H-5200 
eoe mfdv 



CERTII-IKI) NURSINC 

ASSISTANTS (CNA) 

You Wanted Health 

Insurance? 

Ilillcrest Now Offers 

Excellent Health 

Insurance. 

Come hack lo see us 

Call Alan for 

information 

(847) 546-5300 

1740 N. Circuit Drive 

Round Lake Beach, IL 







NURSES, RN.s & LPNs 

MiikeadilTeiiiKt'in 
a lillle life! 

Pediatrics RNs & LPNs 

Rome llealili Corporation of 
America provides compre- 
hensive home health ser- 
vices for pediatric cases. Wc 
have Immediate openings 
for KNs and LPNs for cases 
hi Ingjeside, dry, Chicago, 
Sandwich, Yorkville, and 
West Chicago area. Full or 
Part-Time, fleAJhle sched- 
ules. Neonatal/I'edialric 
Irach & vents skills a plus. 

We offer competitive wages 
& a weekend bonus pro- 
gram, tiring a friend. For 
immediate consideration, 
please call Qntly or Mary 
Kayat800-552(M)6.Vorfax 
resume to 6J0-9 16-7699. 
K0I : . 



TEAMWORK 




?rf Iri tftira CCfoyr^jBIffiia 



Teamwork is what makes 
us strong at ManorCare- 
Libertyville, Not only do 
wc help each other in 
reaching our career goats, 
we help our residents 
with every day challenges, 
making (heir stay with 
us the best ii can be. 

CNA 



Training Class 



Earn $$$ While You Learn! 

• Begins September 27th 

• Complete State Certification 

• 7 Week Program 

• M-F, 8am-12 noon 

• Must Interview By Sept 12th! 

As part of HCR*ManorCarc, we offer competitive 
wages, excellent benefits, and a supportive 
nursing team. To sign-up. apply in person or call: 
ManorCare-LIberlyville, Human Resources, 
1500 S. Milwaukee Ave., Llberlvvllle, IL 60048, 
Tele: (847) 816-3200, Fax: (847) 816-8981. eoe 

ManorCare-Libertyville 



ft-..* r' 



<$>?*>! 



m 



fcvi 




RN OPPORTUNITIES 



▼ 

2,000 

Bonus for 

full-time 



Comprised of dedicated, compassionate people with the 
highest standards of excellence, St. THcrcsc Medical 
Center provides ;m extensive array of siate-of-tlie-art 
medical resources. These outstanding openings are now 
available for IL licensed RNs: 

• MDS COORDINATOR - Skilled Nursing, IT, days. 
Documented MDS exp. required. 

• SKILLED NURSING UNIT - IT, nights & eves. Min. 1-2 
yrs. Med/Surg exp.; Lonji Term Care preferred. 

• GENERAL MEDICINE ■ IT, eves. Min. 1-2 yrs. Med/Surg exp. 

• REHAB - FT & IT, nights. Min. 1-2 yrs. exp. 

• CRITICAL CARE (CCU) - IT days St eves. Min. 2 yrs. Med/Surg 
exp. CCU background a plus. ACLS & CCKN desired. 

• BEHAVIORAL MEDICINE - IT, days. Min. 1 yr, Behavioral 
Medicine exp. 

• OR -*IT, days. Min, 1-2 yrs.- Med/Surg exp. Previous OH 
background preferred. 

• PEDIATRICS - FT. nights. Min. 1-2 yrs, I'eds nursing exp. 

• NURSING RESOURCES - IT, nights & days. Min. 1 yr. nursing exp. 

Per <Uem RNs needed in all areas to include Home Health weekends. 
To explore our competitive compensation package plus on-site day care & 
fitness center, please apply In person or forward your resume to: PROVE- 
NA Saint Thcrcsc Medical Center, Attn: Human Resources- RKT, 2615 
Washington St, Waukegan, IL 60085. FAXt 847-360-9656, (eoe in/f/dM 



A TRADITION OF 



From the moment you walk \**y 

through our doors, you'll (eel a W 

seme ol community that is 

Fostered in every way at All 

Saints H Milker e System. 

We ore pi out) ol a nonprofit 

tradition (hot encourages compassion and supports IndhrlduoEv wrth 

opportunity for personal and professional growth. 



SHftdrt 



ftri Provena 



Saint Therese Medical Center 

^liifeti^-- ••■-•-• — — ■ 



RN OPENINGS 

Full-firae, Port-Time & Casual 



Family Practice - Honhside clinic 

Internal Medicine, Pediatrics, Orthopedics and 

Gastroenterology • Saint Mary's Spring Stieel Campus 

Licensed RNs, preferably with I year ol experience, ate needed to pro- 
vide and facilitate quality patient tare. These positions will be respon- 
sible for plonnlng, otgoniiing and coordinating professional nursing 
tan In a cKnical/ombulalory setting. Specific responsibilities entail 
assessing patient needs, performing telephone triage, collecting data, 
documenting tare, supervising healthcare workers and providing 
patient education. 

Conveniently located between Milwaukee and Chicago, we oiirort the 
best ond offer quiet lakefronl living with many recreational, cultural 
and educational od vantages. In addition, we provide exc client benefits 
that include tuition reimbursement, child tare voucher plan and a 
Illness facility. To apply, toll 41 4-636-4361, fox rejwest to: 
4) 4-636-4133 or mad: hr830@tieqK.cea. We tut on tquol 
opportunity employer and maintain a safe work environment through 
post -off ei drug testing. 

■£2a 

ir All Saints Healthcare Systern 





September 3, 1999 



220 



Help Wanted 
Full-Time 



220 



Help Wanted 
Full-Time 



Auto 
llVactor/Trailer 

Immecl Openings. 

Mid American Truck 

Builders Is EXPANDING! 

We arc now hiring 
•KehtilMnrs •IMInltrs 

• fIodyper«Hi* 

fur scml irflctor/trallers. 

Apply In person: 

2402 Gateway Rd. 

1>< kfnrd, il.r.itfi't 

No phone mils. 

EOE, 

mlilnmpirtktiQanl com 



JCPenney 
Vernon Hills 

S47-549-07SB 

Wi at Kttw h»r^ frr tfw 
f*«i>( fWVfJOnt 

• Full and Part Time Salai 

at the Main Store and the 

Home Store 

• Commtiiton and 

Nori-Camml»tion 

• Styling Salon 
•Vhual Specialist 

* Maintenance 

• Rcpleniihmenl 

Ftejubte Hoorj 

Employe* OI»count- 

Great Benefit* 

Apply m rVrson in our 

Receptionist Arm 



Df tvers/scnool Bus 

Drive For Laldlaw... 
You'll Find Many 
Points Off Interest 



-r; 



1 Free framing 

. ■ , ■ 

SCHOOL BUS 





NO EXPERIENCE REQUIREO 

Driving a school bus a few hours each day for Laldlaw 
Transit can be so rewarding! 

• $11.00 Per Hour (Higher For Permitted Experts) 

• Paid Training 

• No Nights or Weekends Required 

• Summers s Holidays Off (Summer Work Available) 

• Advancement Opportunities 

• Pre-School Children May Ride On Bus With Parent Driver 

• INDEPENDENT WORK ENVIRONMENT! 

We Carry The NaUon's Future* 




Call 847-634-0331 

SERVING THE OilCAGOLAND AREA WITH 30 LOCATIONS 

Equal Opoortunltv Emptoytr "New hires ordy. for most locations. 





How To 

Survive 

The Job 

Search 



By Nancy Sakol 

Q: Our whole department was called into a staff meeting last 
week to discuss a newCSR program being Implemented. When 
ihe meeting was over it was asked by the manager if anyone had 
any questions. I raised my hand at the end, after being pushed 
by my fellow employees for weeks, to ask about changing the 
dress code to a mote casual workplace. While the question was 
left lo lillle discussion, I heard about it the next day as I was 
called to the table by the manager and told the question brought 
up in the meeting was inappropriate. He (old me that was not 
the type of question they were expecting after such a (netting 
and asked me to go back to work. Frankly, I don't see what he 
was so upsel about. 1 am getting the cold shoulder and wonder 
If I should approach him again and ask why he Is so upsel. One 
of my co-workers suggested gelling a petition together to get the 
dress code changed. What do you think? 
Via E-mail 

A: let me say that I understand why your manager was upset. 
The way that you presented ihe question was in fact inappropri- 
ate. If you were called Into a meeting for the purpose of dis- 
cussing a new CSft program, that was the agenda. When it was 
asked of the group if there were any questions, that should of 
clearly have been understood that the questions they were will- 
ing to answer should have been pertinent to the meeting at 
hand. The first question lo be received was thai of something 
which apparently had nothing whatsoever to do with your meet- 
ing and may therefore have downgraded the seriousness for 
which your boss intended it to be taken. When employees come 
up with suggestions to better improve the company in any way, 
they should be wrillen down and presented to your boss in pri- 
vate. Not in fnmi of a room full of people where he or she is 
caught off-guard and backed Into a corner. You would do much 
better sluing down (and I don't mean ihe whole group), in a pro- 
fessional way and presenting an Idea where you can give the 
manager a chance to look over the idea before responding to it. 
Nix the idea of petition! That only says... "hey we all voted on 
it.. .now whatcha going to do?* I have both seen and heard of the 
aftermath of attempts like that in corporations, and believe 
me...you don't want to go there. 

NolK Nancy Sakol U i llctnwtl pr rwnntl profrulonal 

and Prwldent of Superior Pcnonnd In Gurnc«. 

Lrllcracanbcitnllo Nancy Sakol 

do Lakeland Newt paper*, 

P.O. Box 268, Graytlake, I L 60010 

PLACEMItaoUom 




fVM 



rS8 






September 3, 1999 



CLASSIFIED 



Lakeland Newspapers I C1 5 



123 



fw Help Wanted 
,J Full-Tlme 



PURCHASING 
ASSISTANT 

Sec our ad under 

Telemjirkeling 

COW 



SALES PERSON 

Immediate Full Time 
opening In retail for tire 
and service sales. (Sood 

telephone skills and 
knowledge of automotive 

parts a plus. Good 

benefits. Apply in person 

10 A.M. till 3 P.M. 

Berry Tire* 

1001 N. Milwaukee Ave 

Ubertyvillc, U 600i8 



Customer 
Service Rep 

Immcd Opening ChgntamJ 
romm'l primer »cck« inJi- 
*it!ujl w/totitl knowledge 

in electronic p rcprci*. 

Mutt know Quark XPrcii, 

pjpcmalcr. Illtittratnr. etc 

tt file format*. Good com- 

1 1 in n if j in in tt pmblcm- 

lolving ikillt a plu»- Vc 

offer ric i j l/l )« i'h ft great 

m»rk cmironmcni. 

509-663-0325 
x326 

Pat reiumcr 

309-662-6566 



«Sioiftt»ve 

Sates. .-.-* 

Opportunity Knocrs! Fam*/ 

0/.ned Deaferilvp Seetmj 

H/gty Motrvitcd Sctf-St»rten- 

Open floor With An Aw.vtJ 

Wmning Sale* & Service 
Department 75% Repeat & 

Referral Cutfomcr Bate. 

Experience Preferred But Not 

Kleccury Benefits (ndudr 

• 40IK Ran 

• Ajgrwww R»y Plan 

• Attracts* Benefit! fVg. 

HealUVOcnUl 

• Demo Prowled 

Enjoy the Hometown 

Atmosphere And Abundance 

or Inventory OS Don Fam for 

an interview Raymond 

OvcvToleVOWvrioWc 

847.39S-36O0 



f SEASONAL \ 

(opportunities^ 



Residential 

Lawn Service 

Company needs FT/HT 

workers for the rest of the 

season. FT Ideal for 

high school & college 

students. Call 



[JOB FAIR) 

PfeDMlNlSTKATlVSI 

JOB FAIR 

Thursday, September 2 

3-7 PM 

501 N. Riverside. Sic. 204 

Gurncc 

Explore the Opportunities 

Available for Immediate 

Placement 

• Data Entry 
(Ul & 2nd Shin) 

• Admin. Assist ant 

• Customer Service 

• Clerical/Reception 

Temp. TemrMo-llirc & 
Direct Mite 

tudentsWeJcorai| 

For more information 
847-26M-0555 

sduaUau@u)vi&ccdgroup com 




ADVANCED 
fEtlONNEL 




r 



Help Wanted 
Full -Time 




Help Wanted 
Full-Time 



Full or Part time 
Teacher Needed for 

Spring Grove Pre- 
school. Call Michelle 
815-675-6333 



AC* B CLASS 

CDL DRIVER 

Willi dump 

experience 

clean MVR n must. 

Call 

nlS-jBS-SW 



Customer 
Services 

Buffalo Grove entry 

level position. 

Will train. 

Flexible hours. $8,35 

an hr. + Bonus. Both 

A.M.' and P.M. 

positions available. 

Call Banner Personnel 

847-247-2200 



ff 



Insulation 

Installers 

Needed 

experience 
preferred, but will 

train If needed. 

Southern Wl & 
Northern IL area 

Builders 
Insulation 

915475-0005 



n. 



J 




Woodland School District Is seeking 
candidates for the following positions: ESL and 
Bilingual Teachers, School Secretary, Clerks, 
Benefits Assistant, Custodian, Maintenance 
Worker and Bus Drivers. Please send resume or 
apply to : Woodland School District 50, 17370 
W. Gages Lake Rd.. Gages Lake, IL 60030. 
Fax (847) 816-0021. 
No phone calls please. 
Equal Opportunity Employer M/F/D/V 



ACCOUNT REPRESENTATIVE 

Rapidly growing firm seeks motivated individual 

with excellent communication skills. Experience in 

Accounts Receivables preferred but will irain 

candidate with customer service background. 

Proficient data entry and telephone skills a plus. 

Many benefits including 401 (k). Full and part time 

positions available. Call Mark 1-800-283-0311 

or fax Resume lo 847-785-0641. 

860 Nonhpoint Blvd., Waukegan IL 60085 

Equal Opportunity Employer 



l lhll III II -T TTfl-HTTiT»lTIMnniin — 

SOFTWARE ENGINEERS 

[We are a well established, dynamic company looking for 
■several software developers with at least 2 years experience 
m take charge of projects from conception to completion. 
Iwc offer a wide variety of projects. These positions offer 
[career growth opportunities in die following areas: 

• MS Windows. Visual Basic, C++ 

• Lab View, Lab Windows 

• Embedded, 805 1, PIC, o r other Mic ros 
iTccnova 
] i486 St. Paul Avenue 

Gumee, Illinois 60031 

Fax: 847-336-7288 
lE-mall: llonIcs@tecnaval.com 
[Principals Only -^- — 



JOIN THE 



ACCOUNTS PAYABLE 

• niLLTTMR POSITION AVAIIABLE* 

Position available at our Ubertyvillc 
location. Computer skills are helpful. We 

will train the right person who has 

organizational skills, attention to detail, 

ability to meet deadlines and set priorities 

and willingness to succeed. 

Benefit package available. 

Apply in person at: 

Ace Hardware 

; 155 Peterson Road 
Ubertyvillc, IL 60048 

847-362-3391 



WaretouM 




Modine Afcermarket Holdings, 
Inc. Is seeking candidates for 
its new distribution facility in 
Gurnec. We are looking to fill 
vrceehouse/driver and order entry 
positions to serve the automotive 
aftermarket in metro Chicago. A 
competitive starting wage will be 
offered along with a benefit package 
that Includes health, life, dental and 
40 1 (k) retirement pian. Mall resume 
to: 2309 S. Mt. Prospect Rd., 
Dei Plaints, IL 60018. Resumes may 
be faxed to 847-759-0785, attn: 
Steve Omiotek. EOE 



ftfb, 



DINE 



220 



Help Wanted 
Full-Time 




Help Wanted 
Full-Time 



r 






Education/Teacher 

Seeking. Infant, Toddler 
and Preschool to work at 
our Wood Dale, IL Center! 
Join our team of profes- 
sionals dedicated to 
helping children grow In 
everyway! Great Benefits! 
Call our 2'f-hour Job line 
at (888) 348-2991 cxL 
1510 of fax resume to 
(630)724-9614. EOE 



f 



m 



ASSEMBLY 
"Sc I labia Espanol" 

50 jobs available in 
Gurnee, Collate 

Insurance paperwork. 

Assemble mailings to 

clients. Bilingual a plus. 

Call Stephanie. 

847-548-4200 



HEAT TREAT 
METALLURGIST 

Immcd Opening- Wl. 
Degreed Metallurgist needed 
tor major expansion. 3yrs 
min cxp w/ ferrous heat 
treating h press quench 
techniques rcq'd. This open- 
ing provides a long term 
growih oppiy w/a mature co. 
Comp salary/bnft pkg 
including profit sharing. 
Resume/salary reqs: 

imrjept 

West Industries, Inc. 
1 700 Livingstone ltd. 

IludsoaWI 5-101 fi 
715-377-2104 

Fax 715-386-6473 



Customer 
Service Rep 

In nncd 0|>cnlng. 
Cliijutand cnntrnl printer 
seeks enrccr-mimfed Indi- 
vidual w/flnlld customer 
service cxp. Seek Bclf- 
starter w/tfood coiiiniiinl- 
catton skills who In detail 

oriented. Print tmck- 

grtinnd n must. Desktop 

jniMlslilny cxp a phis. Wc 

offer exc sal/1 mfts 8c great 

utif k environment. 

:«K> 00a-03M x32C 

Fax resume: 

300002-0500 



| SCHOOL BUS DRIVEal 

Must base COL License and School Bus Perm it 
lo drive a school bus In Illinois. Please send letter 
of interest and resume to: 
Tina 31. Delabre 
Director of Trans portal ion 
Warren Township Hijh School 
500 N. O'Plalne Road 
Cuntee. IL 60031-2686 
847-599-4787 





GAIN VALUABLE EXPERIENCE 

WITH " HANDS ON" EMPLOYMENT 

Monday-Friday as a TEACHERS 

ASSISTANT at a Gumee private 

school for tire fall 1999 school year 

9:30am-6:00pm Health benefits and 

paid sick days 

Call 244-9352 



TECHNOLOGY DEPARTMENT CLERK 

9 1/2 month position 

Organi/jiwn slAiimpute r Skills Necessary 

Complete Job Description Available Upon Request 

Send letter of interest and resume by September 13, 1999 to: 

Mr. Bill Chjpin, Director of Educational Technology 

Warren Township High School 

500 N. O'Ptaine Road 

Gumee, IL 60031 -2686 

Phone (847) 599-4600 Fax: (847) 599-4848 

Email. rxtupin@n^wrren,lake.kl_2.iLus 



CUST0DL4L 






MCHENRY HIGH SCHOOL i 

i 
ServiceMaster is seeking permanent f 

full time custodial help at McHenry 

High School. No experience, will 

train, generous benefits package 

Included. Contact Mary or Ken at 

815-344-7178 Mon. - Fri. 8am to 1pm 
or fax resume to: 815-344-7179 



* 

I 

Jr 



Production Supervisor 



Lexfng nunufxtiscf of soft good components seeks ex- 
perienced, hands-on candktote to join its ream. 

You must have: 

• 1 -3 yrs experience h mfg 

• 1 yr Production Spvrexp 

• Abity to lead & train employees 
•Mechanical aptitude 

CbmpetkM! benefits & salary cut imaBuae vv/exp & education. 

If you meet these requirement j, mall/fax (647) 491- 

1730 resume w/salary history: Hiring Manager, 1822 

Ridge Ave •100, Evaruton IL 60201 



•Knowledge of pbnririg 
& directing a dept 

• Self-starter 

• ftfnguol Spanish a plus 







W.C. Pelt)' School 
has a library clerk poslton open. 

Paid 7 and 1/2 hour day 

^?§!^afSi£>v during the school year, 
" 17.50 

starling hourly wage. 
Familiarity with library 
cataloguing procedures a plus! Must have desire to work collab- 
oratively with students and staff. Applicants should send letter of 
inierest and resume to: 

Mary Kay McNeill, W.C Petty School, 850 lHghview Drive 
Antioch, IL 60002 (847) 838-8101 




Help Wanted 
Full-Time 




r 



Help Wanted 
Full -Time 



LOCAL M7ITER 

SHOP NOW HIRING 

Inserting machine operator 

trainees for all shifts. Apply 

in person at 955 Campus 

Dr. (1 1/2 mile north of 

Hi. 60) Mundddn, IL 

(847)680-4545. Must have 

basic English reading 

writing and math skills. 



GENERAL OFFICE/ 

ADMINISTRATIVE ASST. 

Global Eauipmoit, a leading 
industrial equipment company in 
Muridf kin is searching for an 
energetic crealivr, Kit-starter for 
various office duties,. Job 
Requirements: Good typing. MS 
Office, Internet experience and 
ability lo do research. Desktop 
Publishing a +. Call Dorothy al 
847-949-5900 or Eh your 
rfmmeloM7JM9-rtW.EOE 



• Preschool 

Teachers 

• Day-Care 

Teachers 

for childcare center in 

Island Lake and 

Lake Zurich. 

Friendly environment 
847-438-1945 



Barbers ft Stylists 
Full/Part Time 

Military Spouses 

New Graduates Welcome 

Looking for energetic/hard 

worker* who don't mind 

nuking money $$$$$ 

Professional & 

Clean Atmosphere 

AMAZING CUTS 

For more I nformation 

call Gary 

(847)599-0844 






i.-' 



GENERAL OFFICE 
DATA ENTRY 



Assist the bookkeeper In 
data entry, A/R and other 

duties. Small office 

variety. F/T permanent 

position. Full benefits. 

Send resume or 

apply in person: 

Lube Oils Inc. 

345 Skokle Hwy 

Gumee, IL 60031 

18471 249-2330 



Food Service 

Full/Part Time 

• FOOD SERVICE 

WORKERS 

• DRIVERS 

Excellent Hours! 

Great Pay 

Please Call 

(847) 546-7430 



TOE CHANGER/ 1 JaUTQ MECHANIC 

OIL CHANGER 



Ubertyvillc Firestone 

Immediate opening for 

tire changer, light 

automotive repair. 

Excellent starting 

pay w/benefits. 

Duxlcr Iibertyville 

Firestone 
(847) 367-6710 



UberryviUe Firestone, 
busy high volume auto 

center. Immediate 

openings for full time, 

experienced auto 

mechanic Plenty of 

learning potential, 

excellent starting pay 

w/bencfits, health & 

dental insurance. 

Duxler Ubertyvillc 

Firestone 

(847) 367-6710 



DRIVERS 



Imm-d Operdees- Sttk WL A4B 

Drtvm for Joal ddNrrta 1 

invtilLtunm. Van mat be drrmd 

iHr. hut- 1 tkaa dtiita% rrrorJ S J 

nlkl OX tic. Rnp ilr brake eip. 

good Endbl) ilulb (rodrnc »m- 

tag. *rrtal). CM0«cr senwc 

iWfa & ibtky to tin 150 Ite. 

Fa«t-ftaced, T/T mfHojmxM 

H/grmtlt Drag icrwi rtq'd. 

Appri in pcrvxi 

Coopotrr Van Una, lac. 

1ISO-AN. 5«ta RJ 

Aikkvw. tlNlMl 

EOE 



SUBSIDY 
SPECIALIST 



YWCA has an opening lor 
Subsidy Specialist in our 
Department of Human 
Services. FT w/benofits. 
Must have data entry, 
computer skills. & cus- 
tomer service experience. 
Should bo detail oriented. 
Please send resume: 

YWCA 

2133 Belvidere Rd. 

Waukegan, IL 60085 

847-662-4247 

EOE 



|aflU> CARE TEACflEK 
•FuD-tinie/Part-time 

* Monday- Friday 

» EjxcDent Pay 

We offer an innovative 

school with 

I rk^doprnental approach. 

Please call 

847-356-2288 



SUPERIOR 
OPPORTUNITIES 

St. Adnunistraihe Ass'l. ..$M 

Admioistr3theAss't...$32X 

Outsides Sales... r 25K plus 

Customer Service... $24K 

Reception... J22K 

Data Entry... $20K 

SUPERIOR PERSONNEL 

244-0016 549-0016 

Gumee Vernon Hills 



225 



Business 
Opportunites 



BE 



Business 
Opportunities 



HOME BASED 

AIR & WATER 

PURIFICATION 

$1,000 + Per week. 

$35 Will Make You a Dealer. 

Call (888) 245-5910. 



RETIRED EARLY AND 

NOT UVINQ THE 

LIFESTYLE YOU 

HOPED FOR? 

Can me and allow ma to 

explain what 1 have been 

doing. Serious Inquiries Only 

CaH Monday-Friday 

(847) 872-3580. 



START HOME HEALTH 
CARE SERVICE 

Specializing in Basle Foot 

Care for Seniors. 

Manual ($69.95) 

Includes everything from 

licensing to how to perform a 

basic toot care lor seniors. 

For complete details call 

&00- 572 -43 19 

or visit: 
http://www.hhec.net 



WANTED1 
STAY AT HOME 
MOMS OR DADS! 

If you're cunentty at home, 

or you'd like to be, we have 

the opportunity for you. 

Work PT/FT around your 

schedule and ervjoy unlimited 

Income potential. Be part of 

the nutrition revolution as an 

Independent Retry Distributor. 

Call (or more infoc mat ion. 

Scott Pomerance 

Independent Reliv Distributor 

(047)945-2481 

MONEY BACK 

GUARANTEE. 

WORK FROM HOME 

PT/FT. $a50^,2Wmonth. 

Start immediately. 

Ful Training Provided. 

Bonuses-Vacations. 

Free booklet call 

600-606-2188 

wwwxash9t 1 .com/future 



Attn: Classified 

Advertisers 

Deadlines for ads 

are 10:00 a.m. 

every Wednesday 

Morning. 



t** 



~0- 



"^ 



■»■ . . -. 




C1 6/ Lakeland Newspapers 



CLASSIFIED 



September 3,1999 



EE 



School/Instruction 




51 Building Materials 



PIANO LESSONS 

Traditional or Suzuki . 

Aqos 4-Adult. 

1 lyrs. Experience. 

Call Hanllo (847) 543-9023. 

PIANO LESSONS 

IN MY LAKE VILLA HOME 

OPENINGS 

Now for students 

6yrs. to adult. 

Over 25yrs. oxporlonco. 

REASONABLE RATES. 

(847) 356-2780. 

PIANO/KEYBOARD 

LESSONS. 

Your homo or mine. 

(847)816-7031. 




DOUBLE OVEN GENERAL 
Electric, 5320/bost. Like now, 
cloan. (647)836-6011. 



310 


Bazaars/Crafts 



CLEARANCE ■ HUGE SAV- 
INGS on seloct Arch Stool 
Buildings Including 25x30, 
30x42, 40x58. Groat backyard 
workshops and garages. Easy 
Financing Available Call tm- 
modlatoly 1 -800-34 1-7007. 

STEEL BUILDING MIRA- 
CLE Truss Stool Building, 
slool tramo, 30'x36'x10', 
Novor eroded. $3,500/bost. 
(414) 694-6804. 

USED GARAGE DOORS: 
10x11 Way no Dalton Motal 
with Rog and low clearance 
hardware (usod lyr.), S500. 
10x10 wood panel door, $250. 
8'6'xg roll up motal door, 
$150. Usod metal barn siding, 
36 pieces, 30V16H. (approx- 
imately 40sq.lt. oach or 
I440sq.rt. totat) $12.00 each 
or $400.00 all. One 6- 
1/2'x16ft. wood po'o. $20.00 
Evonlnqs (647) 395-6311. 



318 



Business 
Office Equipment 



\l 



HOUOAY SEASON 

APPROACHING! 

CRAFTERS WANTED. 

(847) 546-2685. 

SECOND ANNUAL CLAY 
ART SALE Saturday Sep- 
tember 4th, Sunday Septem- 
ber 5th, 10am-4pm. Boautiful 
table top water fountains, 
unique air brushed clay bowls, 
platters and wall hangings, 
hand painted tiles, air brushed 
wooden bird houses. All origi- 
nals. One of a kind. Hand built 
creations being offered below 
my art fair prices. Undonhurst- 
37146 Slstina Ave. (Grand 
Ave. to Granada Blvd., follow 
signs). 



COPIERS/FAXES. 

Dirt cheapl 

Working copiers and fax 

machines. 

Starting at $100, 

DOES YOUR CURRENT 

COPIER NEED SERVICE? 

(414)652-9183 

leave moss ago. 

INCREASE YOUR SALES 
30%-100%. TAKE OVER 
LEASE ON PROCESSING 
EQUIPMENT FOR CRED- 
IT CARD SALES. CALL 
CARL (847) 392-4215. 




Call Lisa lo place a 
word rate ad here. 
Call 847.223.8161 




CORNER 



i « ^ 



LICENSED LINDEN- 
HURST DAYCAR3E HOME 
AVAILABLE, lor all ages, at 
home mom with child educa- 
tion background, and ovar 
lOyrs. experience, will provide 
loving onvifonmonl. (047) 
356-6B46. 

LOVING MOTHER OF 1, 
has 2 full-time openings in my 
Inglosido home, Monday-Fri- 
day. Moals and snacks includ- 
ed. Very reasonble rates. For 
more information please con- 
tact Lisa (647) 5B7-0667. 

MATURE WOMAN NEED- 
ED to care tor 3 children in our 
now Round Lako Beach 
home, 3 days/week. Must 
have reliable car. Experience 
and roferencos roquired. 
(847) 356-7826. 

MUNDELEIN MOM HAS 1 
full-time opening for child 
care, hot lunch and snacks 
provided, lots of TLC. excel- 
lent references, reasonable 
rates. Call Cindy (847) 
949-0966. 

MUNDELEIN STAY-AT- 
HOME mom has 1 full-time 
opening for pre-schooler, 
Monday-Friday. Dee (847) 
949-0674. 

NANNY/CAREGIVER 
LOVE TAKING care of child- 
ren? Working parents are 
seeking a loving, supportive, 
experienced nanny/carogiver 
to nurture newborn Infant In 
our Wadsworth home. 4-5 
days/week. Must be English 
Speaking, non-smoker, havo 
own transportation; excellent 
references, Excellent oppor- 
tunity and pay for right Individ- 
ual, Beginning late October. 
(647) 855-9855. 

-„,ONCE UPON A TIME DAY 
CARE before/after school, 
Structured days, field trips, 
snacks and hot meals, CFA & 
CPR Certified, 5am-6pm, 
Monday-Friday. Call Bridgette 
(847)548-6511. _^ 

"' SMALL HOME DAYCARE 
has openings for newborn- 
6yrs. Chlldcare experience, 
college educated mother of 2. 
Educational activities and TLC 
provided. Call Eileen (847) 
740-3952. \u 

WANTED CHILD CARE In 
home, 2yr. old boy, 3yr. old 
girl, Monday- Friday, AM only, 
(647) 785-0329. 

WILL PROVIDE 

FULL/PART-TIME CHILD 
CARE Lake Villa area, near 
Monavllle and Rt. 59., Gavin 
School District, For further In- 
— > formation call (847) 
973-9179. 



ML 



Electronics 
Computers 



BACK TO SCHOOL COM- 
PUTER SALE. 10 complete 

systems, $100-5300. More 
Info call (847) 662-5318. 

CONSOLE TV 27IN., 

SIOQ/bost. (847) 395-0529. 

LAP-TOP COMPUTER 

TOSHIBA Libretto Laptop 
Pentium Procossor, Windows 
'95, 32mb of Ram, CD Rom 
and modem, MS offico pro- 
gram. $1,400/bost. (847) 740- 
3790 ask for April. 



330 



Garage 
HiinimiiRC .Sale 



GARAGE SALE 630 E. Golf, 
Ubertyvillo, September 10th & 
1 1th, 9am. 2pm. Baby and pre- 
school, miscellaneous house- 
hold. 

GARAGE SALE PARTICIP- 
ANTS NEEDED for Grass 
Lako School Community Ga- 
rage Salo, Saturday, Septem- 
ber 11th. Call Donna (847) 
838-5118. 

AFTER YOU'VE HAD 
YOUR BIG SALE, and Ihoro 
Is still things that just did not 
go.... Call us at LAKELAND 
Newspapers and run it 
under the 'FHEE or Givea- 
ways* classified column. FREE 
ADS are NO CHARGE! 
(B47) 223-6161.6x1. 140. 



H2 



J I Horses & Tacks 



AFTER SCHOOL CARE my 
home, lull-time, 3 positions 
available. Salem Grade 
School children only. Lake 
Shangri-La Subdivision. Call 
Pamela 9am-9pm. (414) 
862-9845. 

ATTENTION MOMS AND 
Dads Need day caro for the 

Village Kindergarten School 
area, before and after school? 
Meals and snacks, low rates. 
Just call (847) 740-1338, 
(847)7402781. 

ATTENTION MOMSl A 
Round Lake mother Is avail- 
able to watch your child during 
work hours, full/part-timo. 
Learning activities, lunch, 
snacks, naptime and playtime. 
Excellent references. Villago 
School District. Call Parti (847) 
740-9415, 

CALLING ALL LAKE 
COUNTY MOM'Stll Bright 
Beginnings Family Day Care 
Network is looking for nurtur- 
ing, responsible, creative indi- 
viduals who would like to start 
their own business whilo stay- 
ing at home with their children, 
II you live In Lake of McHonry 
County and would like assis- 
tance in getting licensed, on- 
going technical assistance, 
and child referrals this pro- 
gram Is for you. For more Infor- 
mation on how to become a 
quality Infant and toddler day 
care provider In your home 
call Dona Thompson at (647) 
356-1021. 

EXPERIENCED CHILD 
CARE 20yrs. experience, 
smaller groups, tender loving 
care, fonced In yard. Referenc- 
es available. 2-fult/timo open- 
ings available. (847) 
973-8298. 

FULL-TIME OPENINGS IN 
Stale Llconsod Home Pro- 
school. Warm environment, 
reasonable, meals provided, 
full curriculum, 7am-6pm, re- 
ferrals. Early Achiever Linden- 
hurst (847) 265-0067. 

GARAGE SALE SEPTEM- 
BER 11th & 12th, 9am-5pm. 
Dixon lawn mower with bag- 
ger, Sears Weed Mower, 
treadmill, 2-caplalns beds, 
piano, desk, typewriter, buffol, 
hutch, freezer, kitchen table 
with 6-chairs, oak dining table 
with 6-chalra, household Items 
and much moro. 9925 136lh. 
Ave,, Bristol, Wise. (1 mile 
West of 1-94. 3/4 South of 
Hwy. C). 

GRAYSLAKE STAY AT 

home mom of 2-1/2yr. old girl, 
has 1 opening for 2-5yr. old; 
also after school care avail- 
able, Monday-Friday. Ploase 
call (847) 543-0679. 



16YR. GRADE TENN. 
WALKER MARE, 15.1H, red 
bay, groat looks, good gait. 
Used as brood maro, Intmed. 
rider roq. $1.200/bcst. (847) 
356-3098 after 6pm. 

ADORABLE 7YR. OLD 
ARABIAN MARE, 15 hand 
bay, sonsiblo and willing. 
Good home only. Asking 
$2,800. (847) 360-0783. 

MORAB/TB FILLY 1998. 
Gruilia with a star. Should ma- 
ture around 16 H.H. Very ath- 
letic) Will do well '■; any sport. 
Imprinted P.H.R., $2,000. 
(414) 767-1064 

SADDLE SHOP HORSE 
trailers, Wostorn/Engllsh, 
new/used. Buy, sell, trade. Tho 
Corral. Sullivan, Wisconsin. 
(414) 593-804B. 

WHEAT STRAW FOR 
SALE, SI. SO/balo. (815) 
943-7271, (815) 943-5485. 

HAY FOR SALE. 

Horses love round bales tool 

Excellent quality, 

stored inside, 

prompt on tho spot delivery. 

(815)568-7128. 



340 



Household Goods 
Furniture 



Call Lisa to place a 
word rate ad here. 
Call 847.223.8161 




CLASSIC COUNTRY 

STYLE 7-ploce diningroom 
sot, with hutch, $800. (847) 
855-8745 leavo message. 

DESIGNER MODEL 

HOMES FURNITURE 

CLEARANCE) 

Sofa/lovosoat set. 

huntor green, $495. 

Sofa, whito, $350. 

Sofa/loveseat, 

earth tones, $595. 

Also: Plaids, Florals, 

Leathers and Moro. 

Diningroom sets, 10-piece: 

Cherry. $1,395. 

Mahogany, $2,395, 

Oak $1,695. 

Other sots available. 

Also: Bedroom Sets, 

from $995. 

(847)329-4119. 

www.modelhomofurnituro.com 

DINING AND DINETTE 
SETS, assorted desks and as- 
sorted light fixtures, grandfa- 
ther clock, armolres and as- 
sorted couches with love- 
seats. By owner. (847) 
438-6997. 

DININGROOM SET DREX- 
EL Heritago French Provin- 
cial, table, 2 -leaves with pads, 
buffet, 2-plece China Cablnot. 
6-chairs, $1,500. (847) 
662-3625 after 5pm. 

FIVE BRAND NEW AWN- 
INGS. Drop 16ia, projection 
I6in,, 70in. wide, multi-color, 
blue and pink, $1,500. (847) 
546-6772 evenings. 

FURNACE 80,000 BTU, 
5yrs. old, runs great, 
$250/firm, (647) 244-2353. 

PLEATHER 2-PIECE SET, 
lovoseat and sola, entertain- 
ment center, $600/best. (414) 
638-4537. 



ROSEWOOD DINING- 

ROOM SET with llghtod 
hutch and buffet, 6-chalra, 
table, 2-leafa/pads, $600. Oak 
roll-top dosk, with chair, $350. 
Sot of 3 oak/glass coffeo/ond 
tables, $150. Oak wall 
unit/bookcase, $75. Set of 3 
high back oak bar stools, $75. 
Twin Sealy box spring/mat- 
Iross, liko now, $35. Antique 
stand-up Phllco radio, $150. 
(847) 265-6305 AM/PM. 

SIX PIECE DININGROOM 
SET, Including hutch, $800. 3- 
piece bodroom sot, $350. Both 
contemporary black laq/tin., 
mirror. Liko now. (847) 
526-8148. 

SUPER WHOLESALE 

PRICES 

NEW NAME BRAND 

FURN. 

•DoIuko 3-plece sofa, lovo, 

chair, $159. 

•3-plece 100% Italian 

Leather sofa/loveseat and 

chair, $1,290. 

'Italian lacquor bedroom set, 

$790. 

* Italian mahogany bedroom 

set $990. 
"Queen pillow top mattress 

set. $200. 
* King sizo mattress sot, 

deluxe, $350. 
*7-ploco cherry dinlnlroom 

sot, $490. 
'Bonchaaft Italian leather 

sectional, $1,495. 

'Italian loathor sofa sleeper, 

$595. 

•Bono peartlzod leather 

sectional, $1,695. 

'Italian Imported lOploco 

mahogany diningroom set. 

was $4,500, now $1,995. 

* Italian marble diningroom 
sot, with chairs. $1,295. 

FACTORY CLOSE OUTS: 

•Twin sizo mattress set, 

$69.95. 

'Full sizo $79.95. 

•Queen size $99.95. 

'Butcher block diningroom set 

$75. 

'Black motal futon with 

mattress, $150. 

*3- piece cocktail table sot, 

$49. 

*3- piece mirror picture set, 

$10. 
'Queon Anno design cherry 

dosk, $125. 

Imported rugs, art, statues, 

and much more. 

WHOLESALE TO YOU 

BEST PRICES 

SHELDON CORD 

PRODUCTS 

2201 W. Devon. Chicago. 

Open 7 days 

(773) 973-7070. 

THREE PIECE LIVING- 
ROOM SET, heavy wood 
trim, brown & beige pattern, 
Early American Stylo, 

$200/bost. (847) 263-1646. 

THREE NEW WOOD 
DOORS 80*x29". Aluminum 
fluorescent lights. Best otlors. 
Aluminum Lounge, $5.00, with 
pad S7.00. (647) 566-0990. 

WOOL AREA CARPET 

8x12, dark rust with black bor- 
der and carved flower design, 
excellent condition. Paid $800, 
asking $350. Beautiful on 
hardwood floors. Also dark 
pine hutch, top for triple dress- 
er, $75. (647)625-6551. 




350 


Miscellaneous 



ENGAGEMENT RING 

PURCHASED at Christian 
Bernards, 15 total diamonds, 
14 carat gold. Must coll. A 
steal at $675. (6471 395-4733. 




'Pulverized Top Soil', 
sand, gravol, holders, mulch, 
wood chips, Bobcat sorvice, 
power washing, snowplowing. 
Delivery wlhln 24 hours. Call 

(847)244-4125 

417D JACOBSEN TURF 
Cat mower, 60* deck, 52' 
snow-blower, resident use 
only, 550hrs., well maintained, 
(414) 661-1579 after 5pm. 

HARDWOOD MULCH. DE- 
LIVERED. Reasonable. (847) 
835-1195. 

USED LAWN MOWERS, 
Starling at $40. (847) 740- 
2415. 



350 



Miscellaneous 



1/4 SCALE RC OFF ROAD 
STADIUM TRUCK, 55cc 2 
Btroke Inflatable tiros, 16ln- 
Hx20lnWx42lnL. Very fast, 
Call for Info (847) 336-8843. 

165 PROFESSIONAL 

MOVING BOXES FOR SALE, 
many sizes. Makes packing 
easy) Includes wardrobes. 
$350. (847) 223-3444. 



18* DIRECTTV SATEL- 
LITE SYSTEMS. Single 
$89.00. Two box systems 
$199.00, 3 months froo pro- 
gramming. Free Install kit with 
purchase Authorized dealor. 
Open 7 days. 1-800-325-7838 
1001 11. (SCA Notwork). 

1993 3 WHEEL MOBILITY, 
2 now gel colls, 8-1/2 in. tiros, 
$875. Lawn Boy Lawnmowor, 
$55. 7-7-7 slot machine $475. 
(414) 662-2072 

BEANIE/COLLECTIBLE 
DISPLAY CASES. Variety ol 
sizes, stylos, options. Floor, 
wall, tablo, travel models. Cat- 
alog $2.00, refundable 
willVpurchaso, Visa, Moslor- 
card. (414) 857-2915, P. O. 
Box 253, Somors. Wise. 53171. 

ELECTRIC EXTENSION 

CORDS, 10 or 12 gauge, 
heavy duty, 75-1 00ft„ 3-way 
plug, $80. Motor stand, $50. 5- 
holo Ford wheels, $40. Usod 
picnic table, round, 4-soats 
and 1-2 stands and umbrollas, 
$40. Black and whilo TV, 
about 19ln., $15. 1986 Ford 
Mustang, 2-doors, 4-cylinder, 
$850. Shower doors and kit, 
used, $35. (847) 546-Q981, 

FOR SALE ARTIFICIAL 7ft. 
Xmas tree, stand, lights, all 
trimmings, $60, Sigma 6-string 
acoustic guitar, est. 1970, $80. 
(847) 973-2764. 

FOR SALE WURLITZER 
ORGAN, $250. 2-contompo- 
rary white volour Ifvtngroom 
chairs, $50, Antique steamer 
trunk. $75. (847) 566-8516. 

FRIENDLY TOYS & GIFTS 
has openings for party demon- 
strators & managorst Homo 
decor, gifts, toys, Christmas. 
Earn cash, trips, recognition. 
Froo catalog, information 1- 
800-468-4675, 

MOTIVATIONAL CAS- 
SETTES, excellent condition. 
Over $500 valuo. Best offer. 
(847)516-3425. 

SAVE MONEY ON BUSI- 
NESS AND PERSONAL 
CHECKS! Use your computer 
to print completo chocks on 
low cost check paper. Soo 
www.prlntchocks.com or call 1- 
BQOflSO-6427 (SCA Notworx). 

SAWMILL $3,795. SAWS 
logs into boards, planks, 
beams. Large capacity. Best 
sawmill valuos anywhere. 
Free Information. Norwood 
Sawmills, 252 Sonwll Drive 
*252. Buffalo, NY 14225. 1- 
600-578-1363. 

STEEL ELECTRICAL 
LIGHTING POLES, 20ft.. 
30ft. & 50ft. long. For Informa- 
lion (647) 742-5556, 

WOLFF TANNING BEDS. 
TAN AT HOME. Buy DIRECT 
and SAVEI Commercial/homo 
units from $199. Low monthly 
payments. FREE color cata- 
log. Call today 1-600-642- 
1310. 




MEDICARE RECIPIENTS 
USING a NEBULIZER MA- 
CHINE! STOP paying hill price 
for Albuterol, Alrovent, etc. so- 
lutions. MEDICARE will pay tor 
thorn. Wo bill Medicare for you 
and ship directly to your door. 
MED-A-SAVE 1-B00-538- 
0849 ox:. 17J. 



358 



Musical Instruments 



BALDWIN PIANO, BABY 
Grand, maple finish, groat 
condition, $7,000. (815) 
385-7791. 

SIGNATTO SIGNET 
CLARINET, $325. King com- 
pletely repadded Trombone, 
warrantoed for 60 days. $160. 
(847)356-3621. 

WHITNEY PIANO BY Kim- 
ball, for sale, very good condl* 
tion, $1,050. (847) 543-9023. 



360 



Pets & Supplies 



ARASK9 

PET GROOMING 

Certified Master Groomer. 

Board Cenified Groomer. 

All dogs $20. 

Dog (raining. 

Codified master trainer. 

Open 7 days 7:30am-6pm. 

After hours by appointment. 

(847) 546-1922. 

BELGIAN MAUNOIS PUP- 
PIES, females, 9/wooks old, 
AKC registered, $500-5550. 
Helen (920) 634-2433. 

SHEPHERD FEMALE 

21/MONTHS, needs good 
home, $300. (414) 632-9602. 



360 



Pets & Supplies 



BLUE & GOLD HAND FED 
BABY looking for a loving 
mom & dad, $1,200, (847) 
872-9663. 

CUSTOM REPTILE CAGE, 
all wood, glass front, lighted 
lop, heated floor. $250/bost. 
(647)973-0193. 

DOG SITTING 

IN MY HOME. 

Stale liconsod. 

Roasonablo Rales. 

Call Floronco (847) 966-6319, 

DOG TRAINING-INDIVID- 
UAL DOG and puppy class- 
es. Dog Suppjtos, Doja Vuo 
Canine Enterprises. (414) 
694-7391 or o-mall 
dejavuoh® Ik. notcom.com . 

ECLECTUS PARROT, 

MALE, hand- led, talks, 4yrs. 
old, with cage and large play 
stand. $600. (847) 265-5656. 

EXOTIC BIRD FAIR Sep- 
tember 4th, Gam-5pm & 5th, 
linm-4pm. Kankakoo Fair- 
grounds (1-57 exit 308). Great 
deals on Cockatiols, Finches, 
Parrots, Cages, Supplies and 
moro. (901) 678-1307, 
www.blrd5howt.com 

FERRETS (2) WHITE Albi- 
no with rod eyes, $300 with 
cage. 1 black/white rabbit, 
short ears, with cage, $25. 
(414) 554-5373. 

GOLDEN RETRIEVER 

AKC PUPS, shots, wormod, 
$350-$450. (920) 825-7487. 

OLD ENGLISH MAS- 
TIFFS, AKC, wormed. Vet 
chocked, ready to go homo. 
$700. (615) 569-2974. 

ONLY 1 PRODUCT 
TREATS 'hotspols, ' fleas, 
ticks, flies and mosquitos. 
Happy Jack Kennel Dip. At 
TSC Tractor Supply and 
Farmer Co-ops. ( www. happy - 
jacklnc.com), 

RHODESIAN RIDQEBACK 
PUPS lor salo. 8/wooks old, 
both parents AKC champs. 
f4 14) 248-7808. 

SIAMESE KITTENS, 2- 

MALES, bom 6/18/1*9. 

% 1 50/oa. (815) 220-7624 
after 4pm. 

TWO AKC BLACK LAB 
PUPS, ready to take home 
NOW to enjoy. (414) 
539-2353 after 4pm. 



364 



Restaurant 
Equipment 



CAPPUCCINO MACHINE, 
COMMERCIAL grade. Now 
La Spazlale Seletron fully 
auto, one group with grindor, 
cappuccino and espresso 
cups. $1,500 lifetime guaran- 
tee on boiler. (647) 973-9360. 




TEN INCH RADIAL 

CRAFTSMAN SAW with 
base and drawers, In good op- 
erating condition, $250/besl. 
(847)395-8312. 



370 



Wanted To Buy 



Slot Machines WANTED- 
ANY CONDITION- or 
Parts. Also JUKE BOXES, 
MUSIC BOXES, Nickelo- 
deon and Cokt Machines, 
Paying CASH) Call 
(630)985-2742. 

TOP PRICE PAID. We pay 
more for old and scrap gold, 
Rolexes and diamonds. No 
amount too small or too large. 
(647)438-0125. 

WANTED TO BUY 1-10 
acres near llt/Wtsc. border, lo 
build storage building. Ask lor 
Jarod (414) 862-2517. 

WE BUY COLLECTIBLES- 
DEPT. 56, Swarovskt Crystal, 
Wee Forrest Folk, Harbor 
Lights, Disney Classics, Loft- 
on Colonial Villages/Light- 
housos & Sebastian. Free Bid 
1-888.265-9811, FAX 802- 
447-2981. qh@qulolhorl- 
zons.com QUIET HORIZONS. 
(SCA Notwork). 




AFFORDABLE IN GRAYS- 
LAKE Spacious split love! du- 
plex, 3-bodrooms, 2-baths, of- 
fice, attached garage. No as- 
sociation feesl Many up- 
grades Including: vaulted ceil- 
ings, Moriilat cabinets, re- 
cessed lighting, central air, 
fenced yard, 2-pantries, great 
closets and storage. 
$127,500. By owner (847) 
548-0109. 



500 



1 lames For Sale 



ALDEN, ILL 5.14 acres, 
totally romodolod 1,900 sq.ft 
homo, 4-bodrooms, 1-3/4 
baths, fireplace, 2.5 car gn- 
rago, $197,000. (815) 
646-2960. 

ANTIOCH 26324 SHAN- 
NON AVE. STARTER OR 
RETIREMENT HOME, 4- 
room, 1-bodroom, can bo 
mado Into 2-bedroom, com- 
pletely remodeled and updat- 
ed, ovorsizod 2-1/2 car ga- 
rage, with full loft. Lokorights. 
$108,000/Dost. (847) 
245-8962. 

ANTIOCH CUSTOM EXEC- 
UTIVE Brick Ranch, on beau- 
tifully landscaped acre, 4/5 
bedroom, 4-baths, 2-1/2 car 
garage, formal IMngroom/dl- 
nlngroom, famlfyroom with 
brick fireplace, designer kftch- 
on with island, separate eating 
area, lower level with second 
kltchon, bath, lamllyroom, 
gamoroom/bodroom, possible 
In-law. $324,900. (847) 
395-1997. 

BEST VALUE IN LAKE 
COUNTY. Round Lako Park 
contemporary, 2-story, 4-bod- 
room, 2.5 baths, 2400sq.fi. 
Must see. Full finished base- 
ment, biiliardroom, glass block 
wot bar. Basement adds 
anoihor I.OOOsq.ft. 7yrs. 
young. $175,000. For Sate By 
Owner. (847) 740-4067. 

BURLINGTON TOWN- 
HOUSE 2-UNITS at 
1.850 sq.ft. each. 3- bedrooms, 
2.5 baths, 2-car attached ga- 
rages, privato wooded roar 
yard, will sell one or both. 
$112,000/oa. (414) 
763-6365. 

BY OWNER HERON HAR- 
BOR SUBDIVISION, ANTI- 
OCH 4-bedrooms, 2-1/2 
baths, C/A. la/go patio, big 
yard, full basement, $218,000. 
(847) B38-4946. 

BY OWNER LAKE VILLA Im- 
maculate lOyr. old 3- bed- 
room, cedar home, on 1/2 
acre wooded comer lot. Groat 
schools, lakerights, must see. 
$185,000. (847) 587-6011, 
25220 W. Lincoln Dr. 

BY OWNER ' LINDEN- 
HURST 2,000sqtL ranch. 3- 
bedroom. 2- bath, 1-car ga- 
rage, large famiryroom, oak 
floors, fireplace, codar deck, 
1/3 acre with lakerights, 
$144.900. (847) 265-9014. 

BY OWNER- LAKE Villa. 3 
bedroom. 2 bath, quad level. 
Irving room, dining room, eal- 
lo kitchen, family room, central 
air, fireplace, fenced yard, pa- 
tio, attachod garage, 2.5 car, 
closo to Melra. (847) 
356-5628 

CASTLE DUPLEX FOF 
SALE BY OWNER, 634 Nip 
persink. 5-bedrooms. 2-kitch 
ens, 3-baths, 2-dinlngrooms 
2-ltvingrooms, 1-sunroom, 
large basement, 3-car garage, 
2-1/2 acres. Open House Sun- 
days 2pm-5pm. First 
$230,000 or best offer ovor 
$220.000 buys 9/13. 

COZY 2-BEDROOM 

CEDAR sided ranch with 2- 
car tandom heated attachod 
garage with automatic door, 
updated throughout, move-In 
condition, all appliances stay, 
excellent neighborhood, moti- 
vated sellers, $93,500. West 
Mittmoro Subdivision, 36902 
N. Carol Ln., Lake Villa. (847) 
265-6725. 

DIAMOND LAKE LAKE- 
FRONT 4-bedroom. 2.5 bath 
homo. Many special features. 
Four season recreation. 
$389,900. (847) 566-7768. 

DREAMS DO COME 
TRUEI House For Sale By 
Owner. 9210 393rd, Ave,. 
Powers Lako, Knolls, Wiscon- 
sin. Newor raised ranch on 
woodod corner lot Beautifully 
landscaped. 3-bodrooms, 2- 
lull baths (1 with whirlpool 
tub), family room with oak man- 
tle fireptaco, laundryroom, 
large eat-in kitchon with all ap- 
pliances, high efficiency fur- 
nace with central air, 200amp 
service, 2-car garage, 
12ft.xl2ft. deck off kitchen, 
concrete drive nexi to house 
lor RV/boat. Plus 16x32 patio 
behind house. 10x14 barn 
shed enclosing 4ft. cyclone 
fonced yard. All this lor only 
$160,000. No Brokora Please. 
Call Ray at (414) 279-5397. 

ELK GROVE BY OWNER 5- 
bedrooms, 2-1/2 baths, living- 
room, diningroom, lamllyroom 
with nreplaco, $259,900. (847) 
524-2730. 






\ r i 



September 3, 1999 



CLASSIFIED 



Lakeland Newspapers/ C17 



500 



Homes For SaJc 



500 



Homes For SaJe 



500 



Homes For Sale 



REDUCED! BY OWNER 
FOX LAKE 2-story. 2-bed- 
room, 1-1/2 bath, kitchon pan- 
try, IMngroorn/dfnlngroom, 
uiil'tyroom, 2-1/2 car garago, 
$117,900, (647)873-2717. 

FOR SALE BY OWNER 
ROUND LAKE BEACH 3- 

bedroom ranch, 1-bath, eat-In 
kitchen, full basoment with fa- 
milyroom, contra! air, gas fire- 
place, all appliances, colling 
fans, skylights, paiio door to 
docks. 3-blocks from Boach 
Elementary School, 2-1/2 car 
heated garage with workshop. 
Ready to movo In. Coll for ap- 
pointment. (B47) 546-1544. 

FOUR BEDROOM, 2- 
BATH brick ranch on 1+ecre. 
Nowly remodeled kitchen, 
$164,800. Call lor details after 
6pm weekdays or leave mes- 
sage anytime (847) 
223-3746. 

FOX LAKE 2-BE0R00M 1- 

bath lakelront house, Ihr. 
from Chicago on private- Is- 
land, Boat access only- Beauti- 
ful view of Meyers Bay. 
$99,900. (815) 363-1449, 
(847) 567-0476. . 

FOX LAKE BY OWNER 

New 3/99. Raised ranch, .3- 
bedroom, 2-1/2 bath, 2-1/2 ga- 
rage, sod, deck, woodburning 
fireplace, A/C, cathedral coil- 
ing, $l90K/nogoUablo. (847) 
587-4222. 



QRAYSLAKE • 3 bod- 
rooms, 2 baths, finished family 
room, fireplace, hardwood 
floors, Berber carpeting. 
Largo woodsy lot Walk lo rug- 
school. Roducod to $154,900. 
Ca« (847) 543-4023 for ap- 
pointment 

QRAYSLAKE 3-BED- 

ROOM, 1.5 bath colonial on 
cul-do-sac, eat-in kitchen, fir o- 
place, C/A/C. largo yard with 
dock. $146,900. (847) 
543-4008. 



QURNEE 2-STORY ALL 

brick and stucco, 2 -car at- 
tached garage, 5-bodrooms, 
4-baths, family-room, formal di- 
ningroom, oak staircase and 
trim. 2 masonry fireplaces, 
laundry room, full basement. 
Vory ottrocuvo home In nlca to- 
cation, $335,000. (847) 
623-2870. 



500 



Homes For Sale 



500 



Homes For Sale 



500 



Homes For Sale 



500 



Homes For Sale 



QRAYSLAKE AREA-IM 

HISTORIC HAINESVILLE. 
MINUTES TO DOWN. 
TOWN QRAYSLAKE AND 

SHOPPING, ACCLAIMED 
QRAYSLAKE SCHOOLS. 
Beautiful 2-story, 4BD, 2.5BA, 
2088sq.ft. homo features a 
livingroom, familyroom, sepa- 
rate dinlngroom, largo oat in 
kitchen with lots of oak cabi- 
nets, 1st floor utilityroom, par- 
tially finished basement, 2-cor 
garage, fenced yard backs to 
nature area. Safe, qulot neigh- 
borhood. 1 199,700. For 
■ppolntmtnt or Informs* 
Hon call Ed or Psm Psviik 
(647) 546-6383. 

QRAYSLAKE OPEN SUN- 
DAY 12-5 PM, 3-bodroom, 3,5 
bath, 2-story, fireplace, fin- 
ished basement, 2-car ga- 
rage, $192,000. (847) 
543-9324. 

QURNEE 3-BEDROOM, 1- 
1/2 bath ranch, central air, up- 
dates Include; new water heat- 
er, roof, vinyl skiing, Berber 
carpet, tJo floors, new paint, 
all while appliances wfO stay, 
60x160ft. tree lined yard, 1- 
1/2 car garage. Realtors wel- 
coma at 3%. SI 28.500. (847) 
265-9002. 

QURNEE FSBO, 
$152,500, 3-bedrooms, 1- 
1/2 baths, fenced bock yard, 
win pay your moving expans- 
es. Details call (847) 
973-1193. 

QURNEE Adorable 1/2 acre 
wooded, mature porennlats, 
low taxes, 3-bodrooms, 2- 
baihs, 2-1/2 detached garage, 

$179,900. (847) 244-3422. 

QURNEE UPDATED TRS- 
LEVEL, walk to schools, Dis- 
trict 56. New floors, deck, C/A, 
fenced yard, $165,000. (647) 
263-5036. 



HOME FOR SALE BY 
OWNER Antiochl Great loca- 
tion, closo to schools end 
shopping, quiet cul-de-sac, 
maintenance free brick ranch, 
all exposed areas dad in alu- 
minum. 2-lorge bedrooms, 2- 
baths (1 -handicapped), living- 
room/diningroom, laundry- 
room, attached garage, large 
yard. This home is immacu- 
late. Immediate possession. 
Just roducod to $145,000. 
(647) 356-2417. 



HOME FOR SALE On beau- 
ufui doubio lot, In West Mitt- 
more neighborhood. 3- bed- 
room, 1 -newly remodeled 
bath, hardwood floors, de- 
tached 2.5-car garage, on 
quiet no thru street. $129,900. 
For more details call (847) 
356-0377. House shown by 
appointment only. 

HOUSE FOR SALE 3-bod- 
room, 2-story, full basoment, 
now 2-1/2 car attached ga- 
rage on 2 lots, furnace, and 
C/A lyr. old, 2yr. old siding, 
new dock. $119,000. (414) 
676-9709. 

JUST REDUCED QAQES 

Lake For Sole by owner. Lak- 
orlghts, 3-bodroom, 1-bath 
ranch, low taxes, new carpet, 
ready to move In, dock on 
front, screened porch on 
back, 1-1/2 car garage, 
$111,500. (847) 223-1926. 

KENOSHA, WISCONSIN 3- 
BEOROOMS, 2-1/2 car ga- 
rage, new wlnd- 
ows/doors/roof, largo lot and 
spa, $1 28.000. (414) 
694-0170. 

LAKE BLUFF 4-8ED- 
ROOM, 3-bath, 29732 But- 
Icrytly Ct, finished wetk-out 
basement, on premium lot. 
$375,000. (B47) 735-6189. 

LAKE VILLA 3-BED- 

ROOM, 2-bath ouod level on 

2-lols, 2-car garage, above 
ground pool, room off deck 
with hot tub, lake rights to 
Chain, $169,900. (847) 
356-6363. 

LAKE VILLA QRAYSLAKE 

Schools, beautiful model like 
home, in Sutton On The Lake 
Subdivision, 4- bedrooms, ce- 
ramic floors, neutral carpeting, 
oak cabinets, drywalled ga- 
rage, plus many more up- 
grades. Financing available. 
$189,900. (647) 356-0631. 

LAKE VILLA NEWER raked 
ranch, 3-bedrooms, 2- baths, 
C/A, fireplace, cathedral ceil- 
ings, corner of Genoa and 
Granada, Lake Villa. 
$155,900. (647) 356-2506. 



MUNDELEIN/LOCH LO- 

MAND BY OWNER, 3-bod- 
room remodeiod ranch, wtth 
finished basement, 1 -block 
from private beach, $169,900. 
(647) 566-6042. 



LAKELAND IS OPEN 
24 HOURS 

If you nood to place an ad In 

Classified, can us at 

(647) 223-6161 ext. 140 

and leave a message. 

We win get beck to you by the 

next business day. Or you con 

fax our 24-hour fox line at 

(647) 223-2691. 

LEASE PURCHASE UN- 
DENHURST, only $3,000 
down, buys beautiful brick and 
vinyl sided, 2-story, 4-bod- 
room, 2-1/2 both, fomlfyrcom 
with fireplace, dinlngroom, 
basement, 2-car. garage, only 
2yrs. old, $1,600/month plus 
utilities, $196,000. (647) 
223-6269. 

UBERTYVILLE 423 AMES 
Owner financing possible, 3- 
bedrooms, 1-1/2 baths, ga- 
rage, $224,900. (647) 
36 2-2833. 

UNDENHURST COUN- 
TRY PLACE BY OWNER 2- 
story townhouse, beautifully 
decorated, neutral colors, 3- 
bedrooms, 2-1/2 baths, with 
loft, livingroom with fireplace, 
largo kitchen with nook, on ap- 
pliances, many upgrades, at- 
tached 2-car garage, 2-1/2yrs. 
Old. (647) 265-2183. 

UNDENHURST FOR 

SALE BY OWNER 3-bedrcom 
ranch with attached garage 
and large familyroom, sliding 
doors lead to big fenced-in 
backyard with storage shed, 
maintenance free siding, ma- 
ture landscaping, all applianc- 
es stay. Close to school, porks 
and shopping. Great neighbor- 
hood. Quiet, low traffic and 
friendly. Asking $131,500. 
(647) 265-6472. 

UNDENHURST IMMACU- 
LATE 2-BEOROOM ranch, 
with C/A. full finished base- 
ment featuring: 3rd. bedroom, 
laundryroom, workshop and 
targe lamilyroom. Lots of stor- 
age. Custom deck, mature 
trees and landscaping. (847) 
356-Ot09. 



MILITARY SPECIAL 5 

minutes from Navy base. 2- 
compieio unit house wtth 
separated utilities, 1516 Lin- 
coln, North Chicago. Con be 
shown by special appointment 
(847) 672-9958 or come to 
Open House this Friday, Sat- 
urday, Sunday, all day. 



UNDENHURST LAKE- 

FRONT PROPERTY NEW 
CONSTRUCTION CUS- 

TOM BUILT HOME 4-bod- 

room, full basement, formal 
living and diningroom, family- 
room with fireplace, large 
kitchen with Island, master 
suite features whirlpool tub 
and cathedral coiling, 2-story 
foyer, hardwood floors, 9ft. 
ceilings, dose to forest pre- 
serve, $329,000. (847) 
356-0962. 

LYONS REMODELED 3- 

BEDROOM, 1-bath home In 
Country Estates. Includes new 
roof, water heater and fur- 
nace. Many other updates. 
Asking $89,500. (414) 
767-9926. 

MUNDELEIN HIQH VIS* 
IBIUTY location, excellent 
commercial potential, located 
on major thoroughfare, 
BSOsq.ft., 50ILxt50fL site, 2- 
bedroom, 1-bath, full unfin- 
ished basement, 1 -car de- 
tached garage, new roof, new 
bath, all new insulated wind- 
ows, new furnace, now C/A/C, 
modern kitchen, 0.6ml. to Me- 
tre. $130,000. (647) 
949-5327. 

NEAR QURNEE, ILLINOIS 
BY OWNER Immaculate 4- 
bedroom, 2.5 bath, loft, base- 
ment, bar, fireplace, C/A, 
deck, fenced tear. $198,000. 
$12,000 below market. (847) 
816-3796. Realtor gets in July. 
Possible owner financing. 

ON THE BOULEVARD 
Greet Neighborhood 7816 
20th Ave., Kenosha. Wise 2- 
bedrooms, possible 3-bed- 
rcom ranch, rtvingroom, fami- 
ryroom, large eat-in kitchen, 1- 
3/4 bath, 1-1/2 car garage, 
large fenced In yard, 
$105,900. (414) 656-2301. 

PETITE LAKE CHANNEL 
FRONT HOME on 3 lots, 2- 
bedroom. 1-bath, air, fire- 
place, 2-1/2 car garage, hot 
tub in large deck, an applianc- 
es Included, very own boat 
ramp. $167,000. (647) 
836-6008. 

ROUND LAKE BEACH - For 
sola by owner. No bank ft. 
nanetng neccessary. Onty 
'$4,500 down. 3 bedroom, 2 
bath. Split levef. Fireplace In 
ramify room. 2 car garage. 
Con (630) 375-7442 



OPEN HOUSE SUNDAY 

September 5th, 12pm-3pm. 
36250 Wesley Rd., IngfeskJe. 
Newer home on 1/2 acre, 
dead-end street, 3-bedrooms, 
oakwood floors throughout 
first floor, surlk-in livingroom. 
eat-in kitchen, diningroom, for- 
mal livingroom, 2-1/2 baths, 2- 
car garage. Asking $205,000, 
(847) 587-0431. Look for 
signs at Rt. 59 i Wilson. 

ROUND LAKE BEACH 231 

Wddwood Dr., 3-bedroom tri- 
. level, built 1992, great condi- 
tion, early closing bonus, 
broker co-op, $107,500. (647) 
546-6947. 

HOUND LAKE BEACH 3- 

bedrcom ranch, 2-fufl baths, 
fun finished basement, nicely 
landscaped, deck off bed- 
room, shod, fenced yard. Lots 
of added extras, $103,900. 
(847) 740-3350. 

ROUND LAKE HEIGHTS 

3+bedrooms, 2+car garage. 
Asking $100,000. (847) 740- 
1384 leave message. 

ROUND LAKE PARK Excep- 
tionally nice 3-bedroom, 25 
bath, plus loft, bright and airy. 
9fL ceilings main floor, many 
upgrades, boat slip, $179,500. 
(847) 546-7090. 

SOUTHSIDE 3-BEDROOM 
RANCH, with recroom in 
basement, newer carpeting in 
livingroom, hardwood floors in 
bedrooms, oversized garage. 
Many extras. (414) 694-5896 
for appointment. 

SPRING QROVE METICU- 
LOUS stone cedar custom 
built home. 4 -bedrooms, 4- 
baths, on 1.5 wooded acres, 
3,300sq.fL, walk-out base- 
ment, open toft overlooking 
greatroom wtth stone fire- 
place, 2-whirlpool baths, wrap 
around deck, 3.5 car garage, 
upgrades galore. By owner 
$339,000. (815) 675-3800. 

SPRING QROVE WATER- 
FRONT, nice 1 -bedroom cot- 
tage with fireplace, also large 
fenced-in backyard, plus boat 
dock, owner financing. 
$69,900. 12% down, 
$750/month. (647) 968-2078. 

WAJUCONDA FOR SALE by 
owner, 4-bedroom, 2-1/2 bath. 
Can for info. Days (847) 296- 
0302, evenings (847) 
526-4522. ask for Mike. 



SUBMIT YOUR LAKE- 
LAND CLASSIFIED ADS 
ON THE INTERNET! Visit 
http://www.lpnews.com/ to 
place your ads conveniently. 
Ads appear on the Internet, In 
all Lakeland Papers, The 
Great Lakes Bulletin and The 
Market Journal for only $19,75 
for 15 words, then 15f each 
additional word, 

THREE BEDROOM 

RANCH, full basement, C/A, 
In Broadview, $129,900, Ask 
for Phyllis Days (847) 688- 
2354, evenings (706) 
343-0920. 

WAUKEQAN THREE BED- 
ROOMS, 2-1/2 baths, 2-car 
attached garage, park like lot, 
1 acre, 2800sq.fl, $193,000. 
(847) 823-3105. ; 

TWO ACRE HORSE PROP- 
ERTY 3-bedroom, 2-bath 
brick ranch, fireplace, deck, 
central air. Beach Park 
Schools, 6-stall barn, pad- 
docks, $197,500. (847) 
746-0637, (847) 937-276S. 

TWO BEDROOM, 1- 

BATH, 1400sq.ft home, hot 
tub, 2-1/2 acres, 340fL river 
frontage, on Wisconsin River. 
Just 15 minutes North of the 
Dells. $120,000. (608) 
339-9527. 

UNIQUE QUAD-LEVEL 
ON 1/4 acre comer lot in 
Round Lake. 4-bedrooms, 1- 
1/2 baths, large kitchen, fami- 
lyroom, Floridoroom, C/A. 
new carpeting, deck, attached 
garage, much more. 
$164,900. Call for appoint- 
ment (647) 546-5963. 

VA/HUD REPOSI 

New lists weekly. 

Call Ryan & Co., Realtors 

"Your Rtpo Specialists. ' 

(647)526-0300. 



VERNON HILLS DEER- 
PATH 4-bedrooms, 2.5 baths, 
2.5 cor garage, hardwood 
floors, many recent upgrades, 
excellent family neighbor- 
hood/schoots, $225,900. 
(647) 680-3852. 

VINTAGE BEAUTY. 

GREAT Waukegan neighbor- 
hood, 3-bedrooms, hardwood 
floors and trim, fireplace, cen- 
tral air, $134,900. (647) 
662-5942 




A PRIVATE PARTY MERCHANDISE AD 



Name. 



Address 



Phone. 
City 



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Zip. 



CLASSIFIED LISTINGS 



19.75 = 15 words or fewer, one week, 150 each additional 

word. Ads will be seen in all 11 Lakeland Newspapers, The 

Market Journal, Great Lakes Bulletin and on the Internet. 



Please check one box below! 



DEADLINE: Wednesday 9:30 a.m. 
Please allow extra time for orders 

i 

being sent through mail*. 
Payment must be received with order. 



U GARAGE SALES 330 

U LAWN & GARDEN 348 

Q HOUSEHOLD MERCHANDISE 340 

Q APPLIANCES 304 

Q MISC. MERCHANDISE 350 

Q PETS 360 

□ WANTEDTO BUY 370 

Q GIVEAWAY : 120 

We'll help you get rid of your 
unwanted treasures Your ad will 
reach 200,000+. It works! Call 
(647) 223-6161 exl 140 and ask 
lor Lisa. The classified deadline is 
Wednesday at 930 a.m. 



□ BOATS & EQUIPMENT ■ 710 

Q MOTORCYCLES 844 

Q CAMPERS & TRAVEL TRAILERS . . .704 
a AUTOMOBILE LOAN & FINANCING .804 
Q VANS & TRUCKS 834 

□ AUTOMOBILES WANTED 848 

Q AUTOMOBILES FOR SALE 804 



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25 



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34 



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Drop ad off in our office from 8:00 am-5:00 pm Monday-Friday 
at 30 S. Whitney, Grayslake, IL or fax to our 24 HOUR fax line at 847-223-2691 



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CLASSIFIED 



September 3, 1999 



500 



Homes For Sale 



WAUKEQAN 1701 PAR- 
TRIDGE, 3-bodroom, totally 
rohabbod, lull basomont, A/C, 
$99,000. OPEN HOUSE SUN- 
DAY lpm-3pm. (B47) 
662-6514,(847)334-6614. 

WAUKEQAN BY OWNER 
(320 Contor Slrool), OPEN 
HOUSE Soptombor 4lh, 1pm- 
4pm. 2-story houso In Historic 
section. 3-bodrooms, 1.5 
baths, livingroom, dinlngroom, 
deck, foncod yard, cabana, 
fircplaco, basomont, 1-cor ga- 
rage. Includes: washor/dryor, 
dishwashor and stovo/rofrlg- 
orator. 3i 05,000 or bosl rea- 
sonable odor. Call (647) 
625-9521 (or showing. 

WHY RENT-OWN OR 
LEASE TO OWN Lako Irving 
without tho cost. Easomon! to 
Fox Lake across tho street. 
Subdivision beach and park. 
Great view. Landscapod, now 
control air, roof, windows, etc., 
throughout home. All tho hard 
work Is done. Move in and 
onjoy today. St 19,990 pur- 
chase or lease for $975.00 por 
month (with option to buy). 
Contact Ken Hoxic at (B47) 
284-9234. 

WILDWOOD FSBO 
RANCH, 2-bodrooms + don, 
newly remodeled kilchon and 
bathroom, attached garage 
with work shop, on a corner lot 
with mature troos. $123,500. 
(647)223-4471. 

WILL BUY OR LEASE 

YOUR HOUSE. 

Any area, condition, or price. 

(847)973-1193. 

WINTHROP HARBOR 4- 
BEDROOMS, great location, 
many updates, $155,000. 
(847) 746-6651 after 6pm. 

WINTHROP HARBOR, 

CUSTOM 4-bedroom ranch, 
2-1/2 baths, 3-car garage, fire- 

placo, finlshod basement, 
largo fenced yard, $235,000. 
(647) 746-7340, 

WONDER LAKE RAISED 
ranch, 3-bedrooms, 2-baths. 
By appointment, $119,900. 
(BIS) 653-7026. 

Z10N BY OWNER Charming 
3-bodroom, 3-bath, fireplace, 
2-car, nice neighborhood, 

across from park, $129,000. 

(S47) 672-5164. 

ZION CUTE 3-BEDROOM, 

hardwood floors, big base- 
ment, large yard, perfeel in- 
vestment home, 7% assum- 
able. (708) 598-0858. 

WATER RIGHTS ON PIS- 
TAKEE LAKE, CROCHETT 
ESTATES, 8-room ranch. 3- 
bedrooms, 2-baths plus laun- 
dryroom, all nowly remodeled, 
attached heated garage, low 
maintenance yard and shed, 
recent updates Include: new 
furnace, now appliances. Must 
sell, $117,500. (847) 
587-8452. 

WAUCONDA 3-BED- 

ROOM, 1-1/2 bath, hard- 
wood floors, Interior updates, 
lake/beach rights, noeds exte- 
rior updating, $112,400. (847) 
526-1899. 



Gov't 

Foreclosure 

Sale 



Grayslake, Waukcganj Zion, 
Round Like & oilier 
surrounding areas. 
From $-19,000 & up. 
Low Down/Make Offer 
Western Realty 
630-495-6100 



ATTENTION 
CLASSIFIED 

ADVERTISERS 

H you have placed classified 
advertising with the Lake- 
land Newspapers you may 
receive a misleading state- 
ment from another firm re- 
questing payment for this 
advertising. To receive prop- 
er credit to your account, 
all payments for your Lake- 
land Newspapers advertising 
must be made as Invoiced 
and directed to: 

Lakeland Newspaper* 

PO Box 268 

30 S. Whitney Bt. 

OrsysUke, 1L 60030-0308 



504 



Homes For Rent 



504 



Homes For Rent 



FOX LAKE NEW HOME 3- 
bodrooms, 2-baths, family- 
room, 1-car garago, A/C, ap- 
pliancos, skylights, 
51,275/month plus utilities, no 
pets. (B47) 526-0598. 

GURNEE 6252 FOB- 

MOOR, Cambridge Homo 
surrounded by golf course, 4- 
bodrooms, 3-1/2 baths, 2-car 
garage, 4yrs. old. No pots. 
$2,500/month. (847) 

675-6927, (847) 675-2004. 

LAKE VILLA 2-STORY, 3- 
largo bodrooms, 2-1/2 baths, 
huge kilchon with appliances, 
dinlngroom, livingroom with 
fireplace, English basement, 
master suite with skylights and 
whirlpool, 2-car garage, largo 
foncod yard, Lake Villa 
Schools, S1,6Q0/monlh. (647) 
265-9514. 

LEASE PURCHASE LIN- 
DENHURST, only $3,000 
down, buys beautiful brick and 
vinyl sidod, 2-story, 4-bed- 
room, 2-1/2 bath, lamilyrcom 
with fireplace dinlngroom, 
basement, 2-car garage, only 
2yrs. old, S1,600/month plus 
utilities, $196,000. (847) 
223-6269. 

LONG LAKE 2-BEDROOM 
cottage, available October 
1st., short torm rental, 
$650/month. (847) 392-1904, 
(847) 7764 156. 

NEWER HOME IN MUNDE- 
LEIN, 4-bedroom, 2-1/2 bath, 
2-car garage, familyroom 
overlooking pond, available 
Immediately, long term OK, 
$1,850/month. Purchaso op- 
tion. Broker (847) 634-6311 
evenings/woo kends. 

ROUND LAKE BEACH 
large 4-bedroom, 9-room, 2- 
slory house, on 50x300 wood- 
ed lot, stove/rolrlgorator, 
washer/dryer, 1-both, now 
carpeting, painted, pet consid- 
ered. No basomont or garago, 
6- car driveway. Available Oc- 
tober 1st. S950-$l,000/month 
plus security and utilities. 
(414) 857-7771, (414) 945- 
3783. 



514 



Condo/Tovm llomesi 



AVAILABLE SEPTEMBER 
1ST. Old Mill Creek. Nowly re- 
modeled 3-4 bedroom, 2- bath 
home, with 2-car garago, 
stove/refrigerator furnished, 
deposit and references re- 
quired, $i,250/month. Contact 
Cathy (647) 244-5330 8am- 
5pm, Monday- Friday, 



ALGONQUIN/BARRING- 
TON BRAND NEW deluxe 2- 
bodroom, 2-bath lownhome, 
fireplace, A/C, 1-ear garago, 
upper ranch unit, Including 
greatroom, deck, yard. Lake 
Cook Rd & Algonquin Rd.. 
$139,900 or Oflor, (847) 
487^279. 

CONDO FOR SALE Vaca- 
tion Villago, Fox Lako, 1 -bed- 
room Clipper, pool, marina, 
security gate, $39.00u/'bcst. 
(847)567-1109. 

FOR SALE BY OWNER 3- 
bodroom townhome In Grays- 
lake. 2-car garage, newer car- 
peting, freshly painted Interior 
and exterior, finlshod baso- 
mont with laundryroom, walk 
to town, shopping and trains, 
$97,000. (B47) 204-1300 
leave messaao. 



GREAT LOCATION 
SEVEN minutes to Baxter, 10 
minutes from Gurnee Milts, 2 
mlnulos to 1-94. Gurnee 
Schools. Sparkling 2-bod- 
room, 1.5 bath townhouse Is 
better than new. Bulil 1995. 
Open floor plan, spacious 
kitchen, neutral decor, custom 
window Irealments, oak rail- 
ings, ceiling fan In master bed- 
room and dining area. Backs 
to common area with sliders 
off of large livingroom. Con- 
venient 2nd floor laundry- 
room, storago shelves In at- 
tached garago. Upgradod 
Lennox central air. Excellent 
neighborhood with park. Sep- 
tember occupancy. At the Vil- 
lage at Pleasant Hill. Off 
O'Plaine Rd.. between Rt. 120 
& 137, For more into: Betsy 
(847) 473-6264 days, (847) 
249-7680 evenings. 

GURNEE CONDO, STO- 
NEBROOK. 2-bedroom, 2- 
1/2 car garage, fireplace, 
cathedral ceilings, appliances 
included, 5 minutes from Toll- 
way, $115,000. (647) 
656-3233. 



LIBERTYVILLE GOR- 
GEOUS 2-BEDROOM con- 
do, central air, all appliances, 
close to Metra/downtown, 
(847) 360-8842. 

TOWNHOME IN HOFF- 
MAN ESTATES, close to high- 
way, school and library, 2-bed- 
roorns, 1-1/2 baths, $91,000 
below appraised value. (847) 
973-0992. . 



514 



Gondo/Town 
Homes 



VACATION VILLAGE STU- 
DIO FOR RENT, available 
Soplembor 1st., $480/month. 
Floyd Edwards (847) 
973-2519. 

VERNON HILLS TOWN- 
HOUSE FSBO, 3-bodroom, 1- 
ear attached garago, new car- 
pet, all appliancos Includod, 
excellent condition, groat loca- 
tion next to playground, 
Hawthorn Schools. $98,900. 
(847) 680-7632. 



518 



Mobile Homes 



14X70 FAIRMONT MO- 
BILE home In Beach Park, IL 
3 bedrooms, 2 baths, fire- 
place dock. Asking $23,900, 
negotiable. 

1989 MARATHON MO- 
TORHOME 24'. 5.7 liter on- 
glno, sloops 6, bod in back, 
only 37,000 miles, Excellent 
condition. (414) 534-4553 

1992 14X70 MANUFAC- 
TURED HOME, 3-bedrooms, 
1-bath, nice size yard. 
$25,000 with $1,000 rebate. 
(847)740-3519. 

DOUBLE WIDE MOBILE 
HOME, 3-bodrooms, 2-full 
baths, wood fireplace, all ap- 
pliances stay, 2-docks, front 
and back, scroonroom and 
awning, C/A, and many up- 
grades. (647) 623-7970, (847) 
662-4492 after Spm. 

WAUCONDA IN TOWN 

WALK TO EVERYTHING 

OVER 55 COMMUNITY. 

1988 2-bodroom, 2-balh, with 

carport, dock and shod. 

$39,900. 

1995 2-bedroom, 2-bath, 

with garago and carport. 

$56,900. 

(847) 526-5000 

leave mossago. 

MARSHFIELD 2-BED- 
ROOM, ALL APPLIANC- 
ES, AIR, NEW vinyl siding. 
shed, new carpet. In retire- 
ment park, ago 55. $8,900. 
(4141694-0164, 

MOBILE 1990 CARROLL- 
TON Double wide, Kenosha, 
newly carpeted, air, 3-bed- 
rooms, 2-baths. natural fire- 
place, dock, shod. $41,500. 
(414) 552-7666. 

MOBILE HOME 'LIKE 
camping year round* 2- bed- 
rooms, on large lot, wooded 
park, walk to Silver Lako, re- 
modeled. (414) 869-8233. 

MOBILE HOME 12X48, 
newly decoratod, stored in Elk- 
horn, Wise. Must sell. 
$3,75Q/bast. (708) 453-5946. 

MOBILE HOME 16X60 2- 
bedroom. 1-1/2 bath, covorod 
deck and carport. Rainbow 
Lake Manor, adult park, 
$50,000. (647) 395-3585. 



MODULARS - DOU- 
BLEW1DES - SINGLEWIDES 
- ILLINOIS LARGEST DIS- 
PLAY OF MODEL HOMES. 
FOUNDATIONS. BASE- 
MENTS, GARAGES, SEPT- 
ICS - WE DO IT ALUI FREE 
STATEWIDE DELIVERY/IN- 
STALLATION. RILEY MANU- 
FACTURED HOMES 1-800- 
798-1541, 

OAKDALE ESTATES 

HWY. KR & I -94. Kenosha. 
1986 North American. 16xB0. 
2-bedroorns, central air, shed, 
deck, all appliances Included, 
attractive lot, $32,900. (414) 
679-0079. 

WAUCONDA IN TOWN 

WALK TO EVERYTHING 

Located In over 55 

community. 

Beautiful 1996 

2-bedroom, 2-bath, with 

attached Insulated 
garage and hobbyroom. 

Newly decorated, 

Available Immediately 

$49,900. 

(847) 526-5000 

leave message. 



MONEY 
MONEY 
MONEY 
MONEY 
MONEY 
MONEY 

If you're reading 

this you know 

classified ads work, 

Place yours today. 

Call Lisa 

847.223.8161 



520 



Apartments For Rent 



520 



Apartment For 
Rent 




520 



Apartment For 
Rent 



520 



Apartment For 
Rent 



ANTIOCH LAKEFRONT 

NEW 1 -bedroom furnished, 
private area, Includes utilities, 
washor/dryor, A/C, private 
plor, noor train. No pots. 
$650/month, (847) 395-8395. 

ANTIOCH TOWNHOUSE 
ALMOST NEW 2-bodroom, 1- 
1/2 balh, 2-car garago, 
$1,055/monlh. (847) 272- 
5200, pager (847) 501-9200, 
homo (847) 509-7422. 

FOX LAKE SS95/MONTH, 
1-bodroom, modorn, blinds, 
carpeted, hoalod, appliancos, 
laundry, toaso/socurity, refer- 
ences. (708) 788-5584 toave 
message. 

FURNISHED APART- 

MENT FOR RENT Cou- 
ple/single, heat/water includ- 
ed, 15 minulos from Navy 
Base. (647) 244-7235, (708) 
493-0672. Call Bftor 7pm. 

GRAYSLAKE 2-BED- 

ROOM, ALL now, off streot 
parking, laundry, $725/month 
No pels. (847) 223-8633. 

GURNEE 3-BEDROOM, 

GREAT location, C/A wash- 
er/dryer hook-up, no pots, ap- 
plication and socurity rea- 

quired. 5750/monlh (847) 
244-6199 weekdays 9am- 
Spm. 

GURNEE/WAUKEGAN 

NORTH SHORE 

APARTMENTS 

At Affordable Prices. 

Spacious. 

Luxury Living. 

Elevators. 

On Site Staff. 

Good Location. 

Easy to Ton Roads. 

IMPERIAL TOWER/MANOR. 

(847) 244-9222. 



LAKEVIEW TERRACE 
APARTMENTS LAKE VIL- 
LA. Large 1 & 2 bodrooms. 
$645-$760/monlh. Heat, wa- 
ter, air Included, (847) 
356-5474. 

WAUCONDA 1-BEDROOM 
APARTMENT, remodolod. 
heat and hot water Included. 
$585/month plus socurity de- 
posit, loaso, rolorencos, no 
pets. Available Immediately. 
(B47) 433-0881, 



ZION EAST SIDE VALUE 
Largo 3-bodroom, on 2-floors, 
carpeted, heat paid. No pots. 
Availoblo Immediately. 

$735/month plus oloctrlc. Mili- 
tary welcome. (647) 
831-5388. 



WAUCONDA 2ND FLOOR, 
2-bedroom apartment, con- 
venient to shopping, 
$650/month. Availoblo imme- 
diately. (847)381-3846. 



OAKRIDGE VILLAGE 
APARTMENTS 



Offering Affordable I lousing far 
Qualified Applicants. 

Currently AceoplliiB Applications on our 
I, 2, f* .'I HiMlronin Apnrtincnts 
Wlirat-chntrnccrullilP, 1 l»«ln>nm. 

Slap in at: 

299 Oakridge Court In Antioch 

Or call: 

847-395-4840 
1-800-526-0844 TDD 

Mnnaqnd by MiUduin Oimip. Inc 




WAUCONDA IN TOWN 

WALK TO EVERYTHING 

Located In an 

over 58 community. 

Studio apartments, 
all utilities Includod, 

$525-$8T0/month. 

Avallablo Immediately 

BEAUTIFUL 

LARGE STUDIO, 

with attached heated garage, 

$795/month. 

Available October 1st 

1 -bedroom, 1-bath. 

Inctudos off streot parking. 

and shod, 

$825/morrth 

Avallablo Immediately 

No pets. 

Socurity deposit required. 

(847) 526-5000 

loavo message. 



528 



Apt/Homes 
To Share 



UkEwood VilUqc Apartments 

In UUncJ Lake an<I GRAysUkc 
OHittlM, aIIok(IaI)|[ liousKq fo» QUAltlicd Appliovsis. 

NCW ACCCpliNq Ap[)llCAtlO\S |0B OUR: 
• 1,2 A fid J bldftOOM ApAHTMlNTS 

• Wlifit'cliAw Acctsiiblr, 1 btdttooM 

PlfAV (\\\ !(>« MOM InIohmMION 0« ApfXMMMIW Al: 

(847) 227-6644 TDDfl (800) 526-0044 
LAfctwoOtl Villvjt ApAMMtM Is pnoltv.iov\tly mvwjiI In 

Ml Mil IV, ( .KOI |.. 1m 



WADSWORTH ROOM- 

MATE WANTED (non- 
smokor) to sha/o large new 
Mldlano Golf Course Town- 
homo, $650/month. utilities In- 
cludod. (847) 662-9856. 



530 



Rooms For Rent 




A Place To Call Home 




1 & 2 BDflM SPACIOUS FLOOR MANS 

ON-snt: 2 -I hour fmlrgrncy maim. 
satellite tv now available 
Laundry faciluif-s 
Convenient 10 Meira 
Beautifully manicured grounds 

r-'lF-XllSLF. LEASING 



|U Ik KOI I 



L 



445 Donin Or. 

Antioch, IL 

(847) 395-0949 



IVqi Ukc llrimit.tj-c 

149 N. Milwaukee Ave 
Lako Villa. IL 

(847) 3S6-2O02 



IF YOU ARE A FEMALE 
OR MALE over 21, who likes 
animals and wants to Irvo near 
tho Beach, hero's your 
chance. Roommato wanted to 
share 3-bodroom houso In 
Round Lake Beach. For do- 
tails call Kevin (647) 740-3696. 

TWO ROOMS AVAILABLE 

FOR RENT 

In large Lake Villa home, 

on RL 59 & 132, 

fully furnished, 

S375-S400/monlh. 

1-800-255-4859 

•XL 4889, 
(847) 9734)128, 
(414) 889-2012. 

WAUCONDA ROOM AVAIL- 
ABLE in Christian home. Ca- 
ble, private phone line, kitchen 
privileges, $350/montft. No 
smoking. (847) 639-6979. 



Call Lisa to placo a 
word rate ad horo. 

Call 847.223.8161 




St.' Andrew Episcopal ^\^ 
Church Invites You To ■ < 



_JU_A_ 




Si 



'<\i 



^^ SATURDAY ^0 
SEPTEMBER 18, 1999 

JOIN US FOR DELICIOUS ALL YOU CAN EAT -GERMAN FARE 

BRATS, SPAETZLE, GERMAN POfATO SALAD AND 

A VARIETY OF AUTHENTIC DISHES! 

GERMAN WINE AND BEER 

Featuring Live Entertainment Bv The German Band 

"The Jerry Gjgler Band" 

WHEN; Saturday 'September 18, 1999 

WHERE: St Andrew Episcopal Church 

31 Park Avenue 

Gray slake, IL 

Food Served: 3 p.m. to 8 p.m. 

Beer Tent: 3 p.m:td9 p.m. 

Tickets availableat St Andrew Episcopal Ctyurch 

Adults:. $7.00 • Seniors: $5.50 

Children 6-14 $4.50 • Kids 5 and under FREE 




h'A 



\Sporisoi od By 

] LokeLond 

| 'j PUBJ.I9HEP5 
'.'_-] Lakeland Newspapers 



f 



Market Journal 





September 3, 1999 



CLASSIFIED 



Lakeland Newspapers / C 1 9 



5 



534 



Business Property 
For Sale 



FOR SALE RICHMOND Illi- 
nois Businoss Property, A 
Stop Abovo, 5626 Broadway. 
Owner retiring. $156,900, Call 
Sandy (647) 587-6274. 



PEORIA, II.- 
Supermarkct For Sale by 

Owner. Small food, 

liquor, W1C & lottery. 

Priced to sell. Brian 
309-676-1672; Mobile 

ph 309-264-5737 



ROBERSONVHXE, NC-Jiim 
Rebuilt Restaurant For Sale 

by Owner. Scaling capacity 

100, fully eqppd. Next to the 

East Coast Motor Speedway. 

Selling due to health 

reasons. 252-795-4185 



538 



Business Property 
For Rent 



FOX LAKE ON Rt. 12, 
l200sq.fL, healed, remodeled 
(white olficorotall space), 
street lovol. With small cooler 
or storage, (708) 788-5564 
leave message. 

ORAYSLAKE • SMALL re- 
tail spaces (or rent. Historic 
downtown Center St. (847) 
604-3295 

JOHNSBURQ 
OFFICE/WAREHOUSE 

2,OOOSQ.FT, 

Hoatod, overhead door, 

$775/month phis security. 

(BIS) 385-3929. 

OFFICE SPACE FOR 
RENT IN ORAYSLAKE. 

Conveniently located In park 
like sorting. 12 offices with 
waiting area, private bath and 
storage. Part of convened resi- 
dence, with existing law office. 
(847)546-6637. 

ROUND LAKE 

3,300sq.ft., Rt. 134, 

drive-In door, light 

manufacturing or distribution. 

Ot.eary Realty, 

Broker/Owner. 

(B47) 718-1745, 

.WAREHOUSE/INDUS- , 

TRIAL 220V, 3-PHASE 

olectric, 12ft. ceilings, over- 
head door and rest room, 
2,500sq,ft., $90Q/monlh. Lo- 
cated in Industrial Park In 
Round Lake Beach. (847) 
395-1952. 

WAUCONOA COMMER- 

CIAL^ ET AIL, 

5.O00SO.FT.. Main Strooi lo- 
cation, ample parking. Avail- 
able 10/1. S2,500/month. Call 
Bob Olson (847) 526-5101. 



WAUCONOA AREA OPEN 
YARD STORAGE FOR 
RENT with or without office 
trailer, various sized spaces 
available. BEAUTIFUL 

HEW CONSTRUCTION 

WITH OFFICE 

1100SQ.FT.. $720/month. 
Available within 2/weeks. 
1200sq.tt. business with office. 
$7B5/month plus utilities. 
Available Immediately. Call 
for pricos. (847) 526-5000, 



leave 



message. 



I RICHMOND 
Rt. 12. 
I200s.f. bldg. 

w/overhcad gar. 

door w/outdoor 

display lot. Location 

for 2 signs; Great 

visibility. $595/mo. 

Land Mgmt. 

815-678-4334 



538 



Business Property 
For Rent 



For Lease 

New Building 

(2)-IKOOsn.7t. 

Induifrlal »arr nouicv 

Round Lake Industrial Park 

24 ft. cdling. fcncnl j-anl 

lift OU'flnMej (io<)f 

847-546-1474 



OFFICES 

FORLEASt 

1560 SQUARE 

TECFINA 

SHOPPING STRIP. 

MIDLOTHIAN ROAD 

ART. 176 FOR MORE 

INFORMATION CALL 

5 1 2-4 7-1*00* 6 




LOADS OF STORAGE 

SPACE In largo bam and out 
buildings on beautiful 5-3/4 
aero parcel noar Burlington. 
Includes farmhouse with some 
updates. All for $229,000. 
(414) 534-7954 www.burling- 
ton.wt.com/28902. 



560 



Vacant Lot/Acreage 



(2) .8 ACRE LOTS, 140ft. 
river frontago on Wisconsin 
River, recreational use only. 
Only 15 minutes North of tho 
Dells, $18,000. (608) 
339-9527. 

DUPLEX LOT IN TWIN 
LAKES, $45,000. (414) 
669-6313. 

HALF ACRE LOT FOR 
SALE Private cul-de-sac. 
city sewer, well water, 2 
miles North of Antloch on 
Rt 63. Call for Info. Must 
■—. (815) 344-6885. 

LOOKING FOR A LOT? 1 
acre lot, Spring Grove, $2,000 
down, no interest or payments 
for 18 months or will discount 
for cash. Call owner (815) 
675-4228. 

LOT AND HALF FOR SALE 
In city of Burlington, by owner. 
Asking $42,500. For mora In- 
formation call (414) 
551-6843. 



564 



Resort/Vacation 
Rentals 



01 CAMPGROUND MEM- 
BERSHIP AND T1MESHARE 
RESALE CLEARINGHOUSE, 
DONT WANT YOURS7 
WE'LL TAKE IT. BUY1 SELL! 
RENT! RESORT SALES INTL 
1 -800-4 23-5967, 

CAMPGROUND MEMBER- 
SHIP COAST-TO-COAST 
Travel America Resort Parks 
International (RPI), home 
park, sparkling springs, near 
Rockford, III. $600, setter will 
pay transfer fees. (414) 
694-5253. 



568 



OulOfAreaPropert) 



AFFORDABLE FLORIDA 
GOLF COURSE LIVING in an 
adult lifestyle community. Near 
major attractions, beaches 
and medical facilities. South- 
port Springs GoM Community 
1.800-210-4419 or 

www.southportsprings.com 



TN LAKE BAROAIN - 
$17,900. $1,600 down. Boat 
dock. Beautifully wooded lot at 
spectacular 30,000 acre take. 
Paved road, utilities, sur- 
veyed, soils tested. Local bank 
has appraised • will finance 
7.25% fixed, 15 years. Only 
$l47/monlh. Priced to sell Im- 
mediately. Offered first come, 
first sorved. Call now 800-661- 
5253, oxt 2301. 



568 



Out of Area 
Property 



ATTENTION 

CLASSIFIED 

ADVERTISERS 

If you have placed clAMlTted 
advertising with the Lake- 
land Newspaper! you may re- 
ceive n mu I coding statement 
from another firm request- 
ing payment for this advertis- 
ing. To receive proper cred- 
it to your account, all pay- 
ments for your Lakeland 
Newspapers advertising 

must be made as Invoiced 
and directed to: 

Lakeland Newspaper* 

PODox 208 

30 8. Whitney St. 

OfiytUfce. IL OOO3O-O208 



KENTUCKY LAKEFRONT 
19 acres • $49,900. Lake 
property on beautiful undis- 
covered lake. Small town, 
country living. Meadows, 
woods, views and sunset. 4 
seasons, year round boating 
and fishing 600-816-5253. 

SOUTHERN COLORADO 
RANCH SALE 68AC • 
$39,900. Enjoy sensational 
sunsets over tho Rockies and 
views of Pikes Peak on' gently 
rolling terrain. Long road fron- 
tage, tele & elec. Ideal lor 
horses. Exc financing. Call toil 
free 877-876-6387 Hatchet 
Ranch. 



578 



Red Estate Mbc 



T1MESHARE • DELUXE 
studio located on beach In SL 
Martin. Beautiful resort with 
many amenities, asking 
$4300 or best (414) 
K54-3441. 



704 



RtxreuJoful 
Vehicle 



1974 THAVCO 22FT., A/C, 
roof, excellent engine, genera- 
tor, minor cosmetkVmochanl- 
ca), sleeps 4. 1973 AVCO 
28fL, roof air. oxcetlent en- 
gine, gonerator, sleeps 6, 
minor cosmetic/mechanical. 
Your choice, $3,100. (647) 
436-6060. 

1982 24FT. KAYOT PON- 
TOON BOAT, includes chairs 
and O/B motor, $4,500. (847) 
395-6637. 

1090 CAMPER IN beautiful 
condition, sleeps 6, separate 
bedroom, bathroom, living- 
room, dlnl ngroorn/kit chon 
area. $7,000. (647) 223-0022. 

1993 CRUISE AIR CLASS 
A MOTORHOME. in beauti- 
ful condition. Diesel pusher, 
fully loaded, 2-TVs, satellite. 
solar panels, leveler. 41.000 
miles, 2yrs. left on easy care 
warranty, wired for towing 
and tow bar, $65,000. (647) 
910-1698. 

1995 WINNEBAGO 34FT. 
slide-out. lacks, loaded, under 
i6K, excellent condition, 
$49,900. (847) 599-7430 
days, (847) 746-3237 even- 
ings, (847) 872-0752 6pm- 
9pm. 

1998 DUTCHMAN POP- 
UP CAMPER, used only 3- 
times, stove, refrigerator, cool- 
er, heat and more. 
$4,500Vbest. (414) 878-9313 
Biter 5:30pm. 

1999 14FT. FLAGSTAFF 
CRANK-UP CAMPER FOR 
SALE. Has A/C, used only 
once, $7,500. Please call 
(715) 963-2900. 

1999 JAMBOREE MOTOR 
HOME 24ft.. 24K. $24,000. 
(847)439-0566. 

ELDORADO 1993 CLASS 
C MOTORHOME, 29ft., gen- 
erator, queen bed, 50K, new 
tires, $26,000. (847) 
541-5139. 

FOR SALE 1992 30ft Dutch- 
man 5th wheel trailer, A/C, 
awning, ladder, micro, $8,000. 
(8471 973-0207. 



704 



Recreational 
Vehicles 



LAYTON 1993 TRAVEL 
TRAILER 26fl, front bodroom, 
rear bunk, sleeps 8, full bath, 
awning, A/C, hitch Included, 
$8.900. (647) 249-0166. 

MOTOR HOME 24FT, fiber- 
glass OMC, 2yrs., TV antana, 
color TV, generator, tufty self- 
contained, many extras. New 
gas tank. Runs/drives like 
new. Must see to appreciate. 
$i9.500/considor some trade. 
(815) 396-5298, 

MOTORHOME 1993 

COBRA MONTEREY, 30f1. 
Class A, 36,000 miles, excel- 
lent condition, marry extras. 
(547) 395-1952. 

MOTORHOME 1995 

PACE Arrow, 33ft., Chev 454, 
under 20K miles, fully loaded, 
sleeps 4, includes car caddy 
and hitch, $84,500. (847) 
623-4874. 

SOUTHWIND 1965, 27FT. 
Class A MH, fully self-con* 
lalned, very clean, 
$11,600/best. (847) 
682-3837. 

UNION GROVE 1972 Rotk> 
home 14x70 wflh a 12x16 ad- 
dition, 3-bedrooms, covered 
deck, 2 sheds, Includes ap- 
pliances. Asking $27,000/best. 
(414) 876-2726. 

1997 30FT. YELLOW- 
STONE CAPRI 5TH 
WHEEL TRAVEL TRAIL* 

ER, with slide out AH weather 
unit. Includes oak cabinets, 
washer/dryer, smooth fiber- 
glass skin and more. 
$22.5007best. (647) 778-0226. 



710 


Boai/Motors/Eic. 



12FT. HYDROSTREAM 
WITH 35hp Mercury motor 
and trailer, clean, excellenl 
runner, $3,000. Also Hayward 
pool pump, never used. $150. 
Best offers on both. (414) 
662-1540. 

15FT. HUSTLER BOW 
RIDER BOAT, 65hp Merc en- 
gine with EZ rider trailer, 
$1,500. (615)365-3505. 

16* ALUMA CRAFT, 40hp 
More, depth finder, & extra 
stuff. $3,900. 1065 Chevy 
pickup, box, body, lor parts. 
(414) 279-6641 

1972 AMF SUCKCRAFT 

23ft. cuddy, head. VHF, OMC 
I/O, cover. In water, $4,000. 
(647) 816-1250. 

1974 GLASTRON 16FT., 

80hp Mercury, trailer, power 
trim and cover, $i.960/bost. 
(847) 836-9249. 

1975 16 FT. SILVERUNE 
BOW RIDER with 140hp 
Merc. S2,500/best. (815) 
385-9561 evenings. (815) 
363-9045 days. 

1984 CRUISERS, INC. 
Avantl Vee 28ft. Twin Crusad- 
ers. Under 400hrs., 4-berth, 2- 
cabtns. arch and large cockpit. 
$17,500. (815) 344-0828. 

1988 27FT. SEA RAY 268 
SUNDANCER 7.4L (454cu). 
VB engine, blue/cream with 
teak Interior, sleeps 6, V- 
boTih, aft cabin, dinette, sink, 
2-bumer stove, refrigerator, 
20 gal'on fresh water ♦ 10 gal- 
lon hot water, full canvas and 
camper top. Many extras. Very 
dean, only 400hrs. $25,000. 
Call after 5pm (847) 973-0299. 

1990 17 FT. ALUMINUM 
BOAT, 70hp Evlnrude, 2 five 
wells, fish finder, trolling mo- 
tor, cover, KOOOVbest (847) 
816-3061. 

1991 YAMAHA SUPER JET 
(stand-up), like new, under 
50hrs. with Karavan Trailer. 
Wet suit Must see. Must sell. 
$i.6O0/bosi. Waterford area 
(414) 514-2474. 



710 



Boats, Motors, 



1993 SEA SPRITE 140hp 
MorCruiser, I/O, great condi- 
tion, $8,0007best. (647) 395- 
7319 ioavo message. 

1997 24FT. PONTOON 
BOAT, 120hp Mercury out- 
board, mooring cover, grill 
and many extras. Excellent 
condition, used very little. 
Brand new trailer, used 2- 
tlmes. Low cost of $15,325. 
(647)265-6536. 

21 FT. 1971 CORRECT- 
CRAFT 318 V8 Inboard, 
820hrs., In good shape, great 
for wakeboarding, $3,495. 
(414)767-6728. 

BAYUNER 1997, SEATS 
7. fishlng/skl boat, low hours, 
$l5.0007bost. (847) 922-1302 
Rick. 

BOAT 1976 SEA RAY hard 
lop, SRV 220 ovemlghter, with 
sink, stove and dinette. Blue 
and white 233hp MorCruiser, 
EZ load trailer wflh electric 
winch. Rlggod for Lake Michi- 
gan. $7,500 with Salmon 
equipment, $6,500 without. 
Days (647) 541-1571, even- 
jngs (414) 857-9077. 

BOAT MAXUM 1992 
2400SC. 7.4L motor (454) and 
trailer, 24ft, excellent condi- 
tion, $16,000. (815) 
344-1824. . 

CATAMARAN 14 FT. 
HOBIE Cat wfth trailer, $600. 
(847)395-1760. 

CLASS A 1967 MALLARD, 
33 ft. long, 63K miles, air condi- 
tioning, generator, microwave, 
$18,000. (414) 866-2657. 

CLASSIC WOOD 32FT. 
1967 Chris Craft Flybridge 
Sea Skiff sport fisherman, 
lood condition, $7,000/best 
(647) 295-7978. 

FOR SALE 15FT, Vanguard 
474 Racer, fiberglass, good 
rendition, extra sails with iraii- 
ar, $450/best. Mike (847) 
♦73-1495. 

FORMULA 1985 242LS, 
5.7L Merc, fuDy equipped, ex- 
cellent condition, 
515.500/best (647) 
906-9390. 

FORMULA 1993 THUN- 
DERBIRO FALCON BOAT, 
20ft. open bow, excellent con- 
Jition, $12,500/best. (815) 
365-6961. 

1984 LARSEN 2M/2FT. 
CUDDY CABIN, loaded, brand 
new 260hp engine, less than 
20hrs., brand new Biminl top, 
fridge, sink, port-a-potty, twin 
tabs, depth finder, spot light. 
$7.700/best (647) 497-3658. 

MOVING MUST SELL! 
1989 Arrrva. 20ft. open bow 
130 Merc., 3. OUt or. boat Slip 
for the rest of the year includ- 
ed, $5,000/best. (847) 973- 
1848 after 5pm. 

NEW NEVER USED Full 
warranty 1999 461 VS Ranger 
Baas Boat, I50hp. Johnson, 
trolling motor and batteries. 
$23.000.(815)232-6253. 

SAILBOAT- IB' BUC- 
CANEER Sloop, custom, 
dark green, canvas cover, tar- 
iler. $2.495. (647)526-1989 

SELL OUT SALE Small Pro- 
pellers, ski vests, accessories. 
(815)365-4729. 

SILVERLINE 1977 19FT. 
115 Evinrude. set-up for Lake 
Michigan fishing, Radio fish- 
finder, downriggers, weights 
and poles, ski and fish, ready 
for water, $3,800/besL (847) 
865-3263. 

VERY LOW HOURS 1992 
Rinker 166 Captiva Open 
Bow, 4 ,3LX V6, custom trailer, 
custom canvas, accessories 
negotiable, $9,50Q/best (414) 
677-1264. 



710 



Boats, Motors, 
Dc 



LUND 17-1/2FT. FI3HINC 
A PLEASURE BOAT, 4 
seats. 1995, like now, EZ load 
or, lOOhp Merc, 9.9 Merc kick 
or, trolling motor (new), VHF 
radio, Lowrance GPS & fish lo 
cator, 2-downriggors (new, 
rods, '2-covors, more 
$16,300,(414)639-0471. 

MA8TERCRAFT PRC 

STAR 190. 1986. wfth trailer 
89,600. Best Good condrtior 
ready to ski. (815)369-3013 



724 


Airplanes 



1946 LUSCHOMBE BA, 

65hp, wfth fabric wings, wood 
prop and skis. Recent paint 
and glass. Looks and files 
groat. $18,500. (414) 
24S-670Z 



804 



Cars for Sale 



1929 MERCEDES CON- 
VERTIBLE-KIT car, fiber- 
glass body, Ford Pinto engine 
and drive train. $3,400. (647) 
395-1952. 

1964 CHRYSLER LEBAR- 
ON Convertible, loaded, blue, 
good condition, $6,000/best. 

1968 Chrysler Conquest, red, 
loaded. In good condition, 
$2.80XVbest Ask for Wendy 
or Ray. (847)567-4762 

1965 CAPRICE CLASSIC. 
Great condition. 1967 Delta 
*88 Oldsmobile. Child Cor- 
vette Bed. (847)740-2013. 

VOLVO 1990 7400 L, au- 
tomatic, 4 -door, doth seats, 
sunroof, power locks, 135,000 
miles, excellent condition. 
$6.S0uVbesL (815) 675-6215. 

DODGE 1991 SPIRIT, 
110,000 mites, good condi- 
tion. $3,500. (847) 973-1425. 

CHEVROLET 1992 COR- 
VETTE, only 17,500 milesl 
Black Rose (purple), with gray 
leather Interior. Car alarm and 
phone Included. Beautiful carl 
$20.500/best (815) 
675-9296. 

ACURA 1995 INTEGRA, 2- 
door, sporty car, special edi- 
tion hatchback, fully loaded, 
Alpine 6-disc CD changer, 
leather interior, alloy wheels, 
sunroof, spoiler, manual trans- 
mission, great fuel economy, 
55.000 highway miles, mov- 
ing, must sell. $11,000. (847) 
567-7645 after 730pm. 

TOYOTA 1999 CAMRY 

XLE V6, gray/gray leather in- 
terior, automatic, 16K, security 
system, A/C. sunroof, am/fm 
CD cassette, $25,000. (647) 
265-2178. 

ALPHA . ROMEO 1985 
Graduate Convertible, 63K 
miles, 5-speed. Asking 
$5 > 200/best. good condition. 
(414)697-8012. 

APPROVE YOUR OWN 

CAR LOAN! 

BUY HER El 

PAY HERE! 

•1-Low Down and Top 

Dollar For Your Trade 

*2- Low payments 

•3- Verifiable Income/Doc 

*4-Eagerness to improve 

credit 

•Corner of Gages Lake Rd. & 

Rt.45 

(847)548-5630. 

MILITARY WELCOME. 

AUDI 1993 90CS QUAT- 
TRO SPORT, 2.8L V6, 5- 
speed, 4WD. all power and 
luxury options, ABS, airbag. 
leather. Kelly book value over 
$16,500, sacrifice at $13,900. 
Call (847) 548-0096. 

BMW 1985 5351, 5-spooc 
manual. 175,000 miles 
$4,000/best. 1985-1/2 94< 
Non-turbo Porsche, needt 
motor, must sell. $1,000/besl 
CaH anytime (647) 949-3949. 



804 


Cars For Sale 



BMW 31BTI, 1995, 
$16,995. CALL BOB (647) 
362-9200. 

BUICK 1989 CENTURY, 
V8, loaded, 127K, clean, no 
rust, dependable, 

$1,600/best (647) 263-7713. 

BUICK 1990 LESABRE, no 
dents, little rust, good lires, 
well maintained, 130,000 
miles, $2.950/bcsL Days (414) 
843-4093, evenings (414) 
279-5631. 

BUICK 1992 PARK AVE 

$6,194. CALL RAY (847) 234- 
2800. 

BUICK 1996 LESABRE, 
$1 1 ,763. CALL RAY (847) 234- 
2800. . 

CADILLAC 1994 ELDORA- 
DO, $11,495. CALL RON 
(847)360-5000. 

CARS $100, $500 & up. Po- 
lice Impounds: Hondas. Toyo- 
ta. Chevys, Jeeps & Spon Utili- 
ties. Can Now) 800-772-7470 
exL7040 

CHEVROLET 1989 COR- 
VETTE CONVERTIBLE, triple 
black, new injectors, many ex- 
tras, S15,Q00/Tirm. (414) 
643-4022. 

CHEVROLET MONTE 

CARLO, 1975. Restored lo 
showroom condition, all op- 
tions. $6500. (414) 659-2424. 

CHEVY 1965 BLAZER, full 
size, very good runner, 
$2,500. 1989 ESCORT. 2- 
door, very good, $790. (847) 
662-7583. 

CHEVY 1991 BERETTA, 

86,000 miles, fair condition, 
but runs great $2,900. 1969 
Yamaha Exciter snowmobile, 
good condibon. $1,000. (647) 
740-2219. 

CHEVY 1992 CAVALIER 

RS. $4,995. CALL FRED (647) 
526-2424. 

CHEVY 1993 CAVALIER 
Z24. $4,195. CALL RON (847) 
360-5000. 

CHEVY 1994 CAVALIER 
Z24, V6, all Kenwood custom- 
ized stereo system, alarm, air. 
ABS, automatic, Blackwar, 
raised tire lettering, plum with 
gray interior, excellent condi- 
tion, $7.399. (815) 385-7756. 

CHEVY 1994 METRO, 
$2,995. CALL FRED (647) 
526-2424. 

CHEVY 1995 BERETTA 
Z26, $8,995. CALL FRED 
(647) 526-2424. 

CHEVY 1995 CAMARO 

RS. excellent condition, well 
maintained, low miles, loaded, 
T-tops, must sell, 
$10.200/besL (815) 
385-5736. 

CHEVY 1996 CAVALIER 
Z24, $5,995. CALL FRED 
(847) 526-2424. 

CHEVY 1996 CORSICA, 

power steering, A/C, 73,000 
miles, $7,000. (414) 
662-9731. 

CHRYSLER 1980 LEBAR- 
ON, runs, as is, $700. (847) 
526-0626. 

CHRYSLER 1994 LEBAR- 
ON CONVERTIBLE. $8,995. 
CALL ROMAN (647) 548- 
5962. 

CHRYSLER 1996 CON- 
CORDE, $11,274. CALL RAY 
(847) 234-2800. 

CHRYSLER 1996 SE- 
BRING CONVERT. JX. 
$14,593. CALL RAY (847) 234- 

2800. 



CHRYSLER 1997 SE- 
BRING JXI CONVERTIBLE, 
all options, $17,700. (847) 
587-0392. 



Recruit Top Employees 

When you place your recruitment advertisements in the Market Journal, 
you're guaranteed that your positions will be seen and read by qualified candidates. 

Lakeland Newspapers 



For more information or to place your ad, call 223-8161 



1 





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■ * d u i**j « 




/ Lakeland Newspapers 



CLASSIFIED 



Septcmber3, 1999 



I 



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COUPON 



Itnli IWrmi, Owiht. Oprralnr 
Krnuil L Siirllfl PGA til» 

Wl.S.!IuniauliRiI.,C»nitw.ILfi06.1] 
S47-S4M09IV609I 



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• Beaulilul and Challongmg par 35, 9-hole layout 

• Comprertenslve 5-week Junior Ooll Program begins 
June 2151 Hurry, space is limited. 

• All weekend tea times available 7 days in advance. 

• PGA Professional available far group golf lessons 



2 for $32 

• 2 Nino-holo 

rounds 

(1 per person) 

• 2-porson electric 

cart 

Valid Monday 

through Friday. 

Not valid for league 

or ouling play. 

Exp 8/31/99 



MAKE US YOUR HOME COURSE IN '99 
(847) 367-6010 



Sat & Sun Nite 
^ Summer Special '* 

$.10.00 Adult 
$6.00 Jr (must lie 7-17yrs oldp 



'/'-'" 



$5,00 Cart Per^erson , 
"ust Have ResCl^tionSg 



* No Other Coupons or Discounts 
Valid. With Thjs Offer!!! y 
Go9a v Attor4:00 P.M. 
Good Thru 11/15/89 

(847) 68Q-931Q 




Orchard Hills 

Golf Course 

38342 N. Green Bay Rd. 

Waukegan, IL 60087 

(847)336-5118 




$25 

per person 

includes 
ruling t.id! 



(Based on 2 per cart.) 

OfTcr valid: Weekdays 7am-3pm 

Weekends & Holidays After 1:00 pm 

Call for reservations. 

Visit our other Waukegan 

Park District Courses: 

Bonnie Brook A Greens hi re 



SHILOII PARK 

GOLF COURSE 

23rd St. & Bethesda Blvd., Zlon 

9-HOLE 

Open to the Public 

Dawn to Dusk 




746-5502 



Om of Chkagoiami'i Top SO («irj«l 

(6) 




Enjoy A Day Out At Our links... 



• Champlonthlp 10-Holc Layout 

• Golf Outing* 

■ Banquet Facilities 

• Full-Service Golf Shop 



• Coif Lcttont Available 

• Lunch Served Oally 

• Friday Night Dinner* 

• Gra»i Tec Practice Range 



Tee Time Reservations up to Three Days In Advance 

2800 M. L»w!» Avanua « WmukmgMn, Illinois 
(847) 360-4730 

WAUKEGAN B\RK DISTRICT 

www.waukcrjanparK5.orR 



GOLF 
DIRECTORY 

The following courses are listed in the 

Lakeland/ Market Journal Golf Guide. 

For more information, contact courses directly. 

Antiocli Golf Club 

Anlioch, IL 

Contact: Stoic (847)395-3004 

Bobby's Golf Center 4 Driving Range 
Gumee, IL 

Contact: Hobby (847)549-6090/6091 

Bonnie Brook Gulf Course 
Waukegan, IL 

Cb;iiicf:Marv (847)360-4730 

Grcenshirc Golf Course 
Beach Park, IL 

Contact: Daw; (847)360-4777 

Heather Ridge Golf Course 
Gumee, IL 

Contact: Tim (817) 395 -60 1 

Nippcrsink Country Club 
Genoa, WI 

Contact: ]M (414)279-5281 

Orchard Hills Golf Course 
Waukegan, IL 

Contact: Kalhy (847)336-5118 

Rhlnelandcr Area Golf Courses 

Rhtnclander, WI 

Contact: Chamber of Coimi)efco^._. M .„ v (800) ^MrjyN 

Sbilob Park Golf Course ' \~ 

Zi on, IL 

Contact: Rich Walker (847) 746-5502 

Vernon Hills Golf Course 

Vernon Hills, IL 

Contact: Ron O'Brien (817)680-9310 






If you have a golf course you would like to advertise, or if you want to 

say Congratulations to someone who just made a 

hole in one, please call 

Paula or Denise today at 

(847) 223-8161 



- 







f jy VALID ^tf 

c 7 UAYS A WEEK V»^ 

'|J (\hvkeiuls after W.fHktm) pj^ 
O Call For Availability Of j 
_ Tee Times Or For More O 



O o 



Information o Q 



O O 



O O 
O o 



JlJaitioch o.c J— i. 



Route 59 & 

Grass Luke Road 

Antiocli, IL 




reenshire 

GOLF COURSE 
5" f O-Holo Course ~~^ 7 

9Hoi« ^SsSs&SSSSSi, *» 

Extra Kmind ....S3 75 

Juniors ( 17 jvAfSiimlyotinger) ....,$400 

Smkirs (<A yv,i» Ami nkL?) ...S40J 

Vlfeekend/Hotfdw Green Fees 

viiuk-s :. &?u 

ExtMKtntnd , WOO 

(847) 3604777 
38727 N. Lewii Ave. ■ Heath Park. Illinois 

WAUKEGAN FaRK DISTRICT 

www . waukcfla nparhs. org 



Play Better Golf with JACK NICKLAUS 



(847) 395-3004 






HCN VOU 

KIC60 
MAXIMUM 
OI&TMNCe. F«OM LIGHT 
TO MKOIUM ROUGH 
AND DIRECTION 
ISN'T TOO 
tbIG A 
FACTOR* 
PLAY A 
L.OCU HARP 
HOOK x THAT 
U/ILL PLY 
LOUI (VJD 
ROLL, HARD. 



*•* 




POSITION TMC e>fluu_ 
tjflCK IW VOUR STANCCT 
U*TTH YOUR. h*A*JOS 
AHCAO. CLOSC. THE 

.SWING M\CK CTCCPLY, 
THfiN PUNCH OOUJN 
AG<ilU£SSWsU-Y 
MTO THE bACK 
OF TNt C»ftU. 

uirrH your. 

HAND LKAOINO. 

PACPCP. 
MCOIUM IRONS 
OU6P. 
U?M6 IRONS 
FOX SUCH SHOTS. 



■ 



September 3, 1999 



CLASSIFIED 



Lakeland Newspapers f C23 



Lakeland Newspapers is your 




To These Fine Lakeland Area Businesses & Sehuices 



To Place 

Your Ad Here 

Call 

847-223-8161 




AFFORDABLE HOME 
— SERVICES INC — 



Over 3£ years of Quality Service 



Exterior Painting • Carpentry 
• Alum. & Vinyl Siding 
• Fascia & Soffit 
Viny! Replacement Windows 
• Roofing-New & Repairs 




CONTRACTORS ELECTRIC SERVICE, 

ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS 
'Call Us For Fast Courteous Service' 

RESIDENTIAL-COMMERCIAL 
33265 N. Rte. 45 




Wildwood, IL 60030 
(847) 223-4682 




PaintinglWaUp^pcring 

Expert Installation 
?aper ; • FabrOTrYmvl 




SVi 



-8428 I 



Mulch & Top Soil 



Free Delivery 



■ INTERIOR 

• Interior Painting 
Drywalling & Repairs 
• Ceramic Tile • Insulations 
All Types of Floor Coverings 
• Carpeting 



425i 



tt nii ti Hserf C**tr — t3Sm.j*. 
Cyymt US guy*- 

VU4 C**Ur $41 cs. J*. 

CestrCMts ttScs-jri 



0y*4 tUi Msfch- 



-*42o*.y*. 




C — ft , tmi, ftwd, M, etc 

Cr%xM (Unis AcotptKi 

SURE GREEN 
847888-9999 



INSTALLATIONS, INC 

• Custom Remodeling 

• Basements • Kitchens 

• Baths • Stairs 

• Railings • Decks 

• Aluminum Vinyl 
& Wood Siding 

No Job Too Big or Small 

Free Estimates 

847-356-1602 



DOHr THROW AWAY 
THAT OLD LAMP, 
BRING IT TO OUR 
LAMP DOCTORS 
FOR REPAIRS. 

WARREN ELECTRIC IMC. 

33261 H. HIGHWAY 45 

WILDWOOD, IL 60030 

(847) 223-8691 




Call For A Free Estimate 
(847) 356-9282 



PRO SPEC SECURITY 

WINDOW WELL COVERS 



. HIDDEN SECURTTY LOCKS, 
OPEN FROM THE INSIDE ONLY! 
PATENT PROTECTED. 

• A safe and effective means of 
securing your home and family 
from unwanted intruders. 

• Prevent Injury to children and 
pets. 



SMITH 

PAINT « STAIN • WATERSEAL 



Houses • Garages • Decks 

Interiors U Exteriors 

Sponging * JUg Rotfioe • Feathering 



WOOD RESTORATION 

Strip, Sand. Stain & Varnish 

your wood to look beautiful 

agam 

847-244-2202 



— i 



t Aerial Work 
^Services Co. 

?? Expert Tree and Stump 

y, Removal 

< Free Estimates 

*\" fully Insured 

t? Pruning 

lush Removal 

Q Lot Clearing 

Reasonable Rales 
(847) 662-5321 




T&L 

CONSTRUCTION 

• CeneraJ Contracting 

• Interior Trim • R ts aod tTIng 

• Additions »siiw«t Fi nishing 

>OMSu/Scrc«n Percho* 

. Window R*pUc*m«tt 

QuaiittWorr 

GUARANTEED*!! 

CmMl 

U Ca47> 967*28 5 2 

AiklorTooy * Futly Uwgd 






• Made of perforated steel atowing 
proper ventilation and sunlight 

• One-time cost lasts for years. 




The 

Home 
Improvement 

Network 



AFFORDABLE 
HOME REPAIRS 



HANDYMAN SERVICE 



Save money by using America's 

largest handyman service. 

Insured, bonded, guaranteed. 

(847) 726-1 061 



&i*V 



1 




OFFICE IN 30 STATES 



T. LAZXARETTO & 
SON CONSTRUCTION 

• General Contracting 

• Interior Trim -Remodeling 

• Additions • Basement Finishing 

• Decks/Screen Porches 

• Window Replacement 
Quality Work 
Guaranteed!!! 





Call 
C847^q87'2BS2 

Ask for Tony • Fully Insured 



"For Every Home Improvement Project 
"One Call Gets You 3 Free Estimates" 
"A Free Contractor Referral Service" 



Don't hire a contractor you know nothing about!! 

We refer prescreened contractors to vou for your convenience!! 

Call Now for vour 3 Free Fdimafes: (847^04-4949 
hWp^/AwAwihehQmeimprovejrjenLcom 



fej RECYCLE 

CASH For Alum. Cans 
Copper-Brass 

Insulated Wire] 



m 



Chicago Surplus 

11304-260th Ave 
Trevor, Wise. 



One Mile West of 83 & U 
Turn North on 2S9lh 



Mon-Fri 9-5pm 

Sal 9-3 

Closed 12-1 Lunch 



^. 414-862-2517 (^ 



Lakeland Newspapers 
Antique Directory 

is the place where you 
can discover places to 
find liiddcn treasures. 

rffffiSS^Check it out in 
"W™ the Classifieds, 
J the first week 
* of each month. 



<?tf%i. 



M; 



.vV 



2S 



\*\ 



m 



m 









TURF 4 
TREE, M.D. 

The Dr. Specializes in: 
* • Lawn Fertilization 
• Weed & Crabgrass 
. 1 Control - 

I:** Core Aeration »Trec 
\\ Fertilization. • Insect 

• Disease'cSntrol . 
Consultation & Analysis 

Free Estimates - 

your satisfaction is 

guaranteed. 

State of IL Licensed - 

Certified Arborist 

147-838-0469 





/DECKS PLUS 

. . CONSTRUCTION 
GENERAL CARPENTRY 
• Custom Deckm 

•Porches • Room Additions 
•Basement Remodeling 
•Bathrooms - Kitchens 
•Custom Carpentry 
•Improvements & Repairsl 
DISURED ff BONDED 
rREE ESTIMATES 

(414) 

please CiU Guy Kolkiu 





PROFESSIONAL 
HOUSE PAINTING 

Interior & Exterior 

FREE Estimates 

Call 
Hans Klling 

847-837-9153 





North Shore . n 
Water Softening Co. 



Salt Delivery Special 



6-50 lb. Pro's Pick Duracube Salt 
use in any softener 

* * * DelhreretJ $48«l * * * 

Call 625-8076 Today 



Jerry Shaver 

TRK. 4 EXC. 

and 
Landscaping 






a 






v Oy Demolition \ 
/ Clean up > 
\ Hauling / 

815-385-8959 



j\o Xmtime to Cmleanl 

You're always busy and cleaning Is a chore.... 
Let us tidy up for youl 

Wc offer cleaning: 
•Weekly •Bl-Monihly •Monthly 
•Special Occasions & Relocations 
- Very Reasonable Rates - licensed, Insured, & Bonded 
. FREE Estimates * References Available 

PRO-MAIDS 

Professional Cleaning Service 
StacUmbaker (847) 514-6855 




Residential sod 
SirulComnwdd 



AU-AMERKCHN 

Painting • Staining 
Custom Remodeling 

SUMMER SALE 

FREE Estimates 

10% off with this ad 

847-548-5110 



Lie. Eond. 



20yrv 
E*p. 



— TI 



Ei'-.^-rrtr 



> • v.m. 



■i, ,'..■■ — »1 



C24 / Lakeland Newspapers 



CLASSIFIED 



September3, 1999 



m 



n i 




GET A FREE NOKIA 5120. 

Now when you sign up for service on one of 
our Digital Edge Right Rate Minute Paks at 
$49.95 or higher, you get a FREE Nokia 5120: 




e *« Phone t0 




i. 






- 



Diqitol Edge Right Rote Plans Start At $9,95 Per Month 



Add $20 




;c 

»C 



Add 




n 



Add $50 



100-mlnutc pak 
200-mlnute pak 
350-mlnute pak 
500-mlnutc pak 
^00-minute pak 
nflfl-mlnute pak 



Cellular 

Phone-TJvPhone 

Service 

- • 

Nationwide 

Coverage 

• - 



ft 



Right Rate 
Home & Away Rate 



Business Communications Systems 



1-815-385-4224 

2604 North Chapel Hill Rd. Mc Henry 
HOURS: M-Th 8-6, Fri. 8-5, Sat. 9-1 




CELLULARONE 

Authorized Sales and Service 



y^ fi 



E 




ro 1 



Your iijrwi'^3 Cellular One reminds you to use 
i! ,l ! K>rtH,llcHli .J your phone safely white driving. 



New two-year contract, processing lee and «S new-koe activilJon with Celutar One-CWcago, Central l&nois, or North Central urc<% on tUgbk rale plans Mquired. The ftaht Rate 
plant do not Include taws or tolls. Alter Included minutes, local per-minute rale varies by rale plan. Atone and other measured usage are rounded up to the neit U minute at the end 
ol the cal lor billing purposes. Phone offer while suppt*s last. Service terms, conditions, and credr) approval apply. Certaki resuictons apply. LMtedtime offer 



WMfrV-**- •*******-•..* %. • vj 



\- ■ .f hi r ' ««■ * "^ ■!■ > i« < 



C24 / Lakeland Newspapers 



CLASSIFIED 



September 3, 1999 





GET A FREE NOKIA 5120. 

Now when you sign up for service on one of 
our Digital Edge Right Rate Minute Paks at 
$49.95 or higher, you get a FREE Nokia 5120: 




e ** Phone to 



a 




Digital Edge 

Add $20 

Add 

Add 

Adc 

Add 

Add 






,& 



\ Per Month 







100-minute 
-minute 
-minute 

n 0-mlnute 
0-minute 

2.000-m 



pa k 
pak 
pile 
pak 
pak 
e pak 






Cellular 

Phone-TjvPhone 

Service 

- • 

* 

Nationwide 
Coverage 

"i \ \ - ft -j". ' " 

Right] Rate 
Home & Away Rate 



GELLJULAR 




Business Communications Systems 



1-815-385-4224 

2604 North Chapel Hill Rd. Mc Henry 
HOURS: M-Th 8-6, Fri. 8-5, Sat. 9-1 



■; 






CELLULARONE 

Authorized Sales and Service 



tgjji 




Your iiKwt 'J~\ Cellular One reminds you to use 
i!"! KjrlH,lleHll .J your phone safety white driving. 



New two-year contract, processing lee and MS new-lne actrvalion with Celular OneCNcago. Central Utaoij, or North Central ftnots on ei-g- tie rale plans aquired. The ftght Rate 
plans do not Include taies of tofli. After Included minutes, local per-minule rale varies by rale plan. Atone and other measured usage are rounded up to the neat M minute ai the end 
ol tne can lor biting paposes. Phone offer while supplies laiL Service terms, conditions, and ewM approval apply. CerUin restrictions apply. United-foe offer. 



.^B f ^.a.VJia. ' /p f -- . .. ' jr. r.'rr.'^ ■■■.."-.""■'.-. 1 :_'.■■' ';■..' /",'/. ; -.:-. 7 " ' ; ... 





STARTS THURSDAY at 9:30am 



with BONUS BUYS 



See back cover. 




Jiff} vfioKe life- if® 



V 




- 



■ 

. . ...... 











All girls' 7-16 

California 

Concepts 

actlvewear. 

Reg. 16.99- 

24.99, sale 

11.89-17.49 

CALtPORNIA 

CONCEPTS 






Entire stock 

girls' 4-6x 

Barbie* 

fash'oi 

apparJEt] 

Fun 

and styles. 

Reg>22.§9 

29,99/sale 

16:09-20J 



wmwr 




Off 

Entire stock Carters* 
Just One Year™ layette 
and apparel. Reg. $6- >^ * 
$28, sale 4.50-21.00 > 



;ju*tOn«VW 

carter's' 




99 



Unionbay* wide open 

leans. Reg; $30 
nionbay* crew knit 
top, sale 18.99 



99 



Unionbay* Velcro" 
tab cargo pocket 
pants. Reg. $40 
Long sleeved cargo 
pocket top, sale 23.99 



Unionbay* fashion ■ 
denim Jeans. Reg. $34 
Unionbay* logo 
vest, sale 19.99 



99 



Unionbay* back fogo 
embroidered picket 
jeans. Reg. $'4\ 
Unionbay* 3/4-sleeve 
p, sals 17. 



% 



&M 





Entire Stock 

308. 

Kids' sleep- . 
wear. 9.99- K 
26.99, sale 
6.99-18.89 



.■■'■■•■;-.;■■■ -"-&}& l 



A^ 



*& 





Entire Stock KidslDenim On 




hooded top 

Said 



99 











| BoysV8-20 tee* Pipes 

fashion denim 
! jeaiis.' Reg* 33.99 



fa. 




All toddlers' 
and boys' 4-7 
Batteries Not 
Included 
separates. 
Reg. 16.99 
29.99, sale 
11.89-20.99 









,% 



Ail boys' 4 

Sonoma 

Sport" 

actlvewear 

separates. 

$18-$28, sale 

12.60-19.60 



SONOMA 








mm*. 



■ '*";■ '-:'"' ■' '•'.'• 




■-■ « y .-■■ .■ ■•! 

i ; >".'■■ ' ,; ■'.■■■"."! :-'■", 

d'#<l.. ■ : '' 



Hanes 






-':' ->..i 



.it- V : 



T§¥»;Rt0. 3.99-39:99, 
J*2t.t» 




Mm I Mimif 



Hanes 



^ivxes / -T^/f/f/j 



'-iviV.'i-" • 



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.&&&; 



HK.u.1 



HHHH -• ■ 




StorewidiCLE \R AN CE 

■ p 

When you take an adcjitidnal 33% on the already reduced clearance prices. 

1 
Final prias %bm at rv^i>u-i . (karaiuc prices reprcscnl saunas oil original prices. Selection \arie> b\ strife. Interim 
inarkdowns may ha\e been laKen. Sorn. i»> P r ' cc adiusimenfs 8' vc,! m P rmr purchases. Clearance noi yet available at 
qui new St. l.uuis. 1'redemk HiaiiUeriniH *» n ^ M'^'O slort " s - l-VLludcs swimwear lor men. 



1 



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HP 



rrrr 



? ■: ' ,.•■,!■., l^: ' ' :r.y.iwii 



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C-, .. 



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i i ii u i i iiiiii u i iui imffraffim 



j^ w '■**'~ ^if£ - "^ 





Young men's Sonoma 
short sleeved camp 
shirts. Reg. $26 

Young men's screen 
printed tees. Reg. 
$18, sale 14.99 






KVv ,v «.'Saw'* ! s« 

ttfto&*<iflft\s.v 



1 

till 



COMF 




Younnen'8 
Som-.Ti' long 
sleeveo | 

crewneu 
fleece top.^ 
Reg. $32 1 



Young men's Sonoma 
denim jeans. Regular, 
Relaxed, Loose Fits, 
Extra Loose Fits and 
c Carpenter styles^! 
' ' JEflT 





SCks 



Q'tff 




itf** 





Young men's Sonoma long 
Sleeved woven shirts. Many 
vintage plaids. Reg. $32 






y& f 



Young men's 
Sonoma rugbys. 
Reg. $32 



^..-..Jr 



*tf<9 





Your Choice 



All men's Haggar* 
American Classics"* 
sport shirts. Reg. $38 

Haggar* City Casuals'" 
sport shirts & sweater 

vests. Reg. $42-$50, 
sale 29.99-34,99 





Men's Haggar* Wrinkle- 
Free"' classic khakis. 
Plain front or double 
pleated style. Reg. $40 










Men's Hag gt 
Corporate Ci\ ial 
longileey d 
dress shirt ;. 

Reg. $38 




:ar 




- 





"&>"# 








Entire Stock 

30o°ff 

Men's golf 
apparel. Reg, 
$30-$48,sale 
21.00-33. 



V 







- - 



. ,u »i i ii j , iiiii i,p i i. .i '~~»— ~; hi i i wi ■ ■■ 



: 



■^MBW 



29" 

Juniors' Levi's* Red Tab" Boot 

Cut jeans. Stonewash or Dark 
Stonewash Finishes. Reg. 39.99 

Save on all other juniors' 
Levi's* jeans, khakis & tops. 




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'". " " — T- j 



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. 




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*10-*20 

Entire stock (Tresses 
tor Juniors. R&g. 39,99- 

99.99, sale 29.99-79, 




screen 
[ppftlfttterfly 

;itti;Reg.$22 

; Other juniors' 
screen printed 

tees. $18-$24, 
sale 13.99-17.99 



m&kZ 






Juniors' related 
separates. Reg. 

$18444, sale 
13.50-33.00 



on... " 



^^s 1 



Juniors' 
side cargo 
khakis. Reg. $32 

All other juniors' 
SO... denim & 
khakis. $28-$32, 
sale 21.99-23.99 






Reg. $36 

Juniors* l.e.i." 
button pocket flare, 
teg jeans. Sane 
blasted finish,: J 

Other Irs.' 
denim flare 
jeans and 
overalls. Reg.^ 
S32-S44, sale 
23.99-32.99 

Juniors' SO... 
plaid woven 
top. Reg. $22, 
sale 16.99 



\m 



l 



Juniors' Frenct 
terry drawstring] 
pants. Reg. $2^ 

Other Junior 
aj 



w, / 






. IV 



accessorljes 



'j 



% Off All Fine Jew 

Reg. 29.99-1 .500.00,: sale 13.49-750.00 

Jewelry photo enlarged to show detail. 






: .' ■ 



piE nttststoaa 

Handbags and pui 

accessories. Featuring wool 
mfnibags, sale 4.20*! 

Franki* AV Johsnl< 




,»li" ■■'.-":-: 



T r "~TiinnBBnHnHHBF^ 



25-30 % 



Misses', Petites' and 
Plus Size Coordinates 

Villager • Teddi® • Requirements 
American Collection •Norton. McNaughtoif 

Reg. $24-$80, sale 15.99-54.99 



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tift 






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99 



t 



Misses' Croft & Barrow* 

Fuji silk blouse. Reg. $34 
?0-30° >jm other misses' 

BparattS; 






2l \ V" , 

ft a 



■- ,: 



"'0\- 



kfi 




25-30 



All misses' Croft & 
Barrow* knit tops and 
sweaters. Reg. $14- 
$34, sale 9.99-24.99 

Croft&barrow. 




w 

■-,■: 



I':-'-, if in ;-^\V':V- 






\. t~> 



'■w 



Entire Stock 



'Off 



Misses', petites' 
plus size Sonoma . 
sportswear. Reg. $16- 
$48, sale 11.99-36.99 



-rfjy 



GENUINE -*..-/ 

IONOMA //. 
-^ncowpaM^ <L (f> 

't'f 



Off 

All maternity 

sportswear. Reg. 

$18-$50,sale .'^#l£|?Ji 
13.50-37.50 ^/^VS©**- 






lire 

;49i9! 



: ^ 



■ 



9/sate 



^$k 









• .•■'.*.V.W 












Misses' Stretch - 
Dockers® Khakis 

No wrinkle cotton/Lycra® blend; 
machine washable. Reg. $46 






*/ 



H " 



*A- * .' 



"TS 



' W 















YourlChoice 

a 99 



TekGeaf garment- 
dyed V-neck fleece 
sweatshirt or 
FrencliTerry 
drawstring pants.' 

Reg^$30;$32 

Save 20-30% on 
all other misses' 
fitness & weekend 
wear. 
sale 



J$td-$48, kA 

710-38.40 W 



gear: 



t ti MUK P >**** * *•"• ow». 



*tf* 



• 



w 



99 



Misses' & petites* 
twill pants from 
Gloria Vanderbilt*. 

Belted style. Reg. $30^ 

Plus size. $34, 
-sals-24.99 






DOCKERS KHAKIS 



■W 



, r, 



..19 



£K**fc 



•i! 



99 



£$»"**' 



•■ 



\ 



■ 
■ 

! 



Misstt'ft 
petites' LtH 
Casuals pin 
it pants. *: 

Iriimpurn K^ 
and long' £# 
lengths. 
flep;$34 

P iiitSiiti S38, 

CASUALS: 



llsses' and 
petites' Levi 

550" Red Tab" 
Stonewtsnjear 
Reg, 39.99 

Plus size. 

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FARBERW^Rl 

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All 

Slow Cookers and Qvel||| 

Includes accessories. Reg. 1 .99^229 .99, sale 1 Mz$f3$ 





3". 5j«' 



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Power StidT. With tools. Reg. 49.99 Calming Pools. A soothing 
10-20% off eh other vacuums & { sight and sound combination 



accessories, s ale 1.59-369.99 



of bubbling water. Reg. 49.99 

-■..,■ . .■ . ■ . '...:■ 

mWMJzMMf 



impressions'' set; Reg. 52.99 
"'& off all other Core!le # , 
ttrnTitfcfc PyrexVsale 2.54-52.49 




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Candles and decorative Iron & Rio dinnerware & accessories, 

lighting. 1.19-34.99, sale .83-24.49-21.49-114.99. sale 15.04-79.99 
30% off heramic serveware & gift- 30*40% oft all other dinnerware 
ware. 4.93^99, sale 3.49-27.99 \ & accessories, sale 3:49-90.29 



Reg. 14.99 

Exclamations! by Burnes* of Boston. 
30-50% off all other Burnes 9 
of Boston frames and albums. 
2.99-59.99, sale "I 




§ 



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Save 20-50% on 
All Other Bedding 

Rey 499-399 99. 
sale 3.49-279.99 








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30X52" batli Reg 7 99 







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Bed pillows, mi a ". s pads & 

Natural and syr i.^tic filled pillows. 
Reg. 4.99K129> ■■ sale 3.49-90.99 

IM 



230-thread count 
Guaranteed to fit; 
Other sizes 



% 

Off Entire Stock 

Table linens & tdtchen textiles. Table- 
cloths, placemats, towels, napkins and 
napkin rings. .99-39.99, sale ,69-27.99 



r- . ■■ l ■ l ■ " • 

: - -.-■ ■ - : 



Big One fiath Towel 

rttrttoweir5.99, sale 2.99. ■-'"*' 

Washclotn: 3.99, sale 1:99 --. 



lowels,, 
essorii 




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latk ebecilntes & accessories. 

Shower curtains, towels r& novelty 
| Items in great colors and patterns. 
Beg. 1 99*0.99, salt 1. 3948.99 



■ 



Area rugs from Oriental Wea¥ers RJcarto* Coastal Cottetfoe kmm 

of America^ Reg. 179.99 | 34:99-1 69.$;ielt374^il 

30-40% oft all other accent/area £}At£^#J| 
rugs & scatters, sale 4J9-279.T 



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* <T M^-" J, ". L: ' , "' ' 



BONOMA 




r""-.T , " ' -■':> -■■ " ~'' r: "~"~"'"" ? ^- 7 " --. . 



UK 




KHAKIS Maternity 



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19.99 Misses' & Petites' 27.99 Misses' & lutes' Save 30% 



Dockers* Khakis. Available 
in short, medium and 
long lengths. Reg. S38 



All maternity sportswear. 
Career and casual looks. 
S14-S50, sale 9.80-35.00 



39C99&JPERBUYI 

14k gold 18" SupremeVatue 
Rope" necklace with FREE 
bracelet. Reg. $125 

save 60% W 

All 14k gold chains & bracelets Olga* and Vanity Fair 
and diamond jewelry. Reg. bras. Reg. S20-S28, 

$50-$1 ,500, sale $20-$60Q sale 13.40-18.76 



save 33% 






Juniors' 
Duj&fes 



-^ 



•-; »• 

r? I 



. - - , ' - 



save 33% 



save 35% 



Coordinates. From Teddr, Sleepshirts, separates, pis, 

Norton McNaughton* & more. satin & loungewear for her. 
Reg. S30-S64, sale 20.10-42.88 12.99-42.99, sale 8.44-27.94 



ff/\o/ Enlire 

save 50% stock 

Sunglasses tor men & won ^n. 
in a great selection of style: 
Reg. S15-S35, sale 7.50-17 50 



19.99 

Juniors' SO... 
(lalback ribbed V- 
neck top. Reg. S28 



save 33% 

Juniors' sweaters. 
Reg. $16-540, 
sale 10.72-26.80 



save 30% 

All juniors' Lee" leans 
and khakis. Reg. 32.99- 
44.99, sale 23.09-31.49 



Sport Shirts 

Available in 

Extended Sizes 

S • M • L • XL 

XXL*LT*XLT 




'•TL SONOMA 




iRROW. 



18.99 



Entire stock men's Crolt & 
Barrow" long sleeved solid 
twill sport shirts. Reg. $34 







%^^^i&$$% 



14.99 Mens 

Sonoma basic denim jeans. 
Choose from Regular, Relaxed, 
Loose and Extra Loose Fits. 

Adults' • Boys' 8-20 

Teams 4 styles vary by store. 




DOCKERSKHAKIS 



26.99 Mens 

Dockers* Khakis. Original 
Classic Fit style. Comfortable 
100% cotton, Reg. $40 





19.99 Mens 

Bugle Boy' wrinkle free 
khakis. Easy care styles; 
100% cotton. Reg. S34 



Men's • Women's 

save 50% iS save 30-50% 

Kids' LaCrosse* Turbo boots. Dress and casual shoes. 
Other kids' selected shoes/boots. Selected styles. Reg. 16.99- 
22.99-39.99, sale 11.49-19.99 94.99, sale 11.89-64.99 






JS 



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Men's • Women's"'' 

vex f\c\ Your Choice 

5yJyy Reg. 64.99-69.99 

Selected walking shoes. 
30-50% off other mens, women's & 
kids' athletic shoes, sate 18.89-49.99 






•Boys' 4-" 
•Girls' 4-1 
•Toddlers 
•Infants' 












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save 50% 

Selected team & name brand 
athletic apparel, 7.99-27.49 
Boys' 8-20 wrestling tees, 2/$18 



save 50% 

All kids' backpacks, 7.99-9.99 
33% oil all other backpacks & 
sport bags, sale 13.39-46.89 




save 33% 

Selected boys' and girls' 
basics & accessories. Reg. 
2.49-23.99, sale 1.66-16.07 



WJIWurv^/c , Wll 



Entire 
Stock 



save 33% 

Kids' character apparel. 
Reg. 17.99-34.99, 
sale 12.05-23.44 



save 33% 

All boys' 8-20 and girls' 7-16 
uniform style polos, pants & skirts. 
Reg 9.99-30.00, sale 6.69-20.10 




Entire Stock 

save 25-50% 

Sheets, comforters, blankets yf" a 
and throws. Reg. 6.99- \ M * »V ■, 

399.99, sale 3.99-267.99 j&JS &*L 



ff AQ/ Entire 

save 50% stock 



Af\a/ Entire 

save 40% stock 



Luggage. Atlantic 3 , American Accent and area rugs and 
Tourister", Samsonite r and more, indoor/outdoor mats. Reg. 
34.99-399.99, sale 17.49-199.99 6.99-399.99, sale 4.19-239.99 



Entire Stock 

save 40-50% 



Picture frames and 
albums. Reg. .99- 
99.99, sale .59-59.99 




save 33-50% 

Bath towels. Includes hand towels, 
washcloths & bath sheets. Reg. 
3.99-24.99, sale 1.99-16.74 



ONEIDA 



save 40-50% 

Bed pillows, mattress pads 
and accessories. Reg. 4.99- 
129.99, sale 2.99-77.99 





Entire 
Stock 



save 40% 

Stainless flatware. 

Reg. 54.99-119.99, 
sale 32.99-71.99 



save 15-50% save 20% 



save 15-50% 



Kitchen electrics and access. 
1.99-349.99, sale 1.69-297.49 

10-cup coffee maker, 19.99 



Dehumidlfiers, sale 143.99-199.99 All upright vacuums. 64.99- 

40-pintdehumidlfier. Reg. 199.99, 419.99, sale 51.99-356.99 

sale 129 99 119.99 after rebate WlndTunneP, sale 169.99 




~Tkats **ofe> (ifce- 1% 



Prices good Thursday, September 2 through Saturday, Sept. 11. 

Store Hours: Thursday & Friday 9:30am-9:30pm; 
Saturday, Sept. 4, 8:00am-9:30pm; Sunday 10am-8pnv*-; 
Labor Day Monday 9:00am-8;00 pm; Tuesday-Friday 
9:30am-9:30pm; Saturday, Sept. 11, 8:00am-9:30pm 

* r-arcjo, ND & Oxmoor, KY stores open Noon-8pm 

Sale includes only those items designated as sale priced. Clearance merchandise is 
excluded from entire stock categories herein. Actual savings may exceed percent savings 
shown. KOHL'S® and Kohl's brand names are trademarks of Kohl's Illinois, Inc. 



09p1-TA*TAA 



i 



Send them Back to School 
with a Kohl's Gift Card 

You Choose the Amount- 
They Define Their Look. 

For the Kohl's store nearest you call 1-800-837-1500 
or visit us on the f web at www,kohls.cpm